13 Burst results for "Mr Fleming"
"mr fleming" Discussed on Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis
"Bond james bond is. He woke the new bond film. No time to die opens on october. Eighth it will of course be a big hit worldwide. All the bonds are. And this is the last one starring daniel craig a guy who never smiles and mr craig might be different this time around. He might be woke. I a fax. James. von is of course. A fictional character created by british novelist and fleming in nineteen fifty. Three nine years later bond made his big screen debut in dr no so far actors. Sean connery george. Lazenby roger moore timothy dalton pierce brosnan daniel. Craig of all played bond with connery really defining the character the series now includes twenty five films like dr no from russia with love thunderball goldfinger. Those are the classics. The early films daniel craig's films have done very well as i mentioned but they can't compare to connery's in my opinion craig's version is very different. Then mr connery's so the question is has james bond gone woke. The upcoming film has no bond girls so say goodbye to honey ryder. Plenty o'toole and many others who were once objects a- bonds affection the film. that's opening in october. Has the most diverse cast in the series. Of course it does. Of course it does. I hope it doesn't have any safe spaces but it might. So you may remember that dame judi dench. The british actress play the character. 'em between nineteen ninety five and two thousand twelve the first female boss for james bond. The character miss moneypenny bonds. I don't know secretary. I think that might be a good word is now played by black english actress. Naomie harris. who's very good by the way. James von was written by very macho guy. Mr fleming as i mentioned and fleming's books appealed directly to men. That's the pronoun men. Of course some women found the books exciting but we now live in a much different world. A world in fleming would not recognize and fleming's vision of a tough macho guy who all the women's wound over is obsolete nevertheless james bond remains a symbol of masculinity throughout the world. But he is not what he used to be as men age they change right. Well sometimes hollywood is now. The most won't place on earth and the bond films are subject to that. The new movie runs two hours and forty three minutes as a long time for a woke presentation. I hope somebody will wake me. I'm bill o'reilly. I approve the message by writing it for more honest news analysis. Please go to bill. O'riley dot com in a moment. Something you might not know my trusted technology research executive jeff brown is a must see video out right now. Called the great reset this reset has been in the works since two thousand fifteen. Now the circumstances are just right and it appears to be coming to fruition. So please pay attention. Because in jeff's briefing he will show us exactly what's going on the proof and how we can best prepare loss..
"mr fleming" Discussed on The Way I Heard It with Mike Rowe
"Got so now i. He's a spy behind enemy lines if he gets caught. Yeah so let. Let's be clear. Andrew rohan was the real deal. He was a stud. He did what he was asked to do. And by all accounts he did it with very little whining or complaining. The fact that fleming the guy over on history net spent four thousand words clearing that up. I think that's great. But really in the original essay that hubbard wrote it was just a parenthetical. These things are not the point. The brain is this some guy named fleming goes no no no no no no. That's not the point now. Might be your point. But i have another point which was cool because now in my world some guy named tim johnson on my facebook page says none another. No no wait a second. Remember his letter to me is based on the fact that he thought i went to a meeting. Based on a conversation. I had with bill whittle last week on the podcast and he thought my presence at that meeting which might very well have been attended by some conservatives would therefore negate my ability to tell the story of a work ethic scholarship recipient through my foundation. Because in tim johnson's world a conservative. Can't do a good thing with regard to the working class right. So all of these assumptions are all baked together. Once again at all distills into this prison of two ideas. But there's room for everybody. There's room for mr fleming to take exception with one paragraph in hubbard's peace and there's room for read something by a commandant in the marine corps not long ago who basically said look. It's time it's time to retire. This essay which used to be one of their default goto instances of leadership and writing. and now. they don't wanna do it anymore..
"mr fleming" Discussed on Houston Matters
"We'll learn like are specific skills to get that certification. My day is a little different. Because i get here and i don't really have a first period so i just do homework in the library but then i go to my engineering period which is second and third and freshman to junior year. You're basically building up your knowledge freshman and sophomore year. You're on the computer learning the programs and then junior year you start doing more work in the shop actually using machines and by senior you have a project that is year long and you work on the proposal for companies like us this year. We have to actually present to like a business penalty not just principles. It's like a real panel. As i said i love renewable energy sources so this year. My group's project we're trying to look into something with a solar panel trying to find an object that will be by the son like right now. We're like in that Solar powered lawnmower. We're researching that trying to find. Some sponsors may be. And then i have a calculus math class which is kind of needed for engineering math in the future and then also have ap environmental science in ap biology to kinda apply myself to them the science side of environmental engineering seniors. Megan scarsella and daniel guel in of course just as important as the students are the teachers. Chris watson is the coordinator of the automotive program at the school where students can learn all about car maintenance and collision repair. While they'll of course get all of the hands. On skills watson also emphasized that there's more to it than just learning how to use the tools people graduate high school and they embark on a career and often times. They don't have the necessary skills to keep the job. They may know how to perform the job but keeping the job is larger thing so teaching them how to be good humans how to be part of the community You know respecting others. Just the some of the soft skills are a lot of the things we really do You know turning nuts and bolts and stuff like that. You can see a picture to explain how that works but you know one how to notice that. Your coworker may not be feeling well today. In you know maybe we need to help them out a little bit in nba. A bigger part of what's going on It's more than just the specialized. Okay we're gonna learn how to work on cars. You know learning to do any of the other things that they learned in their pathways. We most of the teachers at this campus are teaching them how to do life but on the subject of the practical skills learning how to fix cars is a bit different. These days. Compared to win. Watson was in school. The vehicles are very very complicated. Nowadays i mean they're very sophisticated lots of electronics. He oh some of the new legislation. That's coming down where you'll have collision avoidance and now everything made in two thousand nineteen has to have a backup camera. You know that it's those are things that are are tough to repair in so we spend extensive amounts of time learning the electronics and the the computer systems and bus communication and the part of our class. It almost looks like we're a computer maintenance class because we just have nothing but wires on a table and computer components and we have to figure out how to fix those things so that our computer can go down the road seventy miles an hour and a rainstorm. And no you know. No one gets hurt. At all of the work they do is as authentic to real world experience as they can make it. I try to operate that classes. If we were real shop we take in real live work from some of our teachers here at the campus. And you know if if that students math teacher english teacher. They're working on their car. That's a real customer and so it's more than just having You know a lab model to work on. It is real work in it it lets them have some buy-in so so you know they get us sense of fulfillment his realistically most of the people that that do hands on jobs Day could go do something else. But it's what they love to do and a lot of that that are craftsmen. There's something about our souls something about when we do a job at the end of the day and i have something broken and it leaves fixed. I feel good about life and good about myself. Look what i did and when you see a customer they get their car back in. They're happy with service that you gave them. You know it makes the world just a happier warmer better place to be for students working on a particular career path at the school. It helps that many of their teachers have extensive experience in those careers like andrea win who teaches audio visual production. A lot of the instructors including myself we came from industry. I've been working on television news for over ten years and of course i'm a product of d. so it's like coming home teaching the kids so warning to be a teacher but to be able to bring that real world experience and all the contacts i've developed in the real world to the classroom. It's amazing how that can help the kids all right just to get your attention. I saw since. Mr fleming's here to an we need to practice our attention signal. They're embarrassed but i love to embarrass. That's my job okay. Personal high class class doubt yummy. How you get down. Oh while walking around this class student. Joe espinosa tells me about the project. He's currently working on with his group. Pretty much video about like people are like alone and trying to find hoping the situation well at least that's what might be used but it's going to be like That's going to be at the climax going to be like towards variant them finding that hope but right now it's just them wanting there's two people When's alone when also and they're going to end up coming together fighting like community in the isolation that there goes in like chris watson from before injury a win emphasized that there's more to it than just teaching these kids how to edit video we also teach life skills is very important technical skills great but technical skills can change over time. You know when. I used to be in school. We learn how to edit tape to tape. Of course it's all digital now right but the soft skills. Those skills don't change so we teach them work ethics responsibility time management conflict resolution. teamwork collaboration. Our principal have always taught us to teach the whole child. It's not just about the academics but we truly care for our students. And i think that that is the key to our success is that we truly do care for our students and we believe that every single student deserves the best education that we can give them for houston matters. I'm joshua zip and that'll do it for today's show. The houston matters team includes michael. Hagerty joshua's in ruiz and troy schultz. David pitman's our technical director on tomorrow's show from elections to the border to bail reform abortion. What's past and what's on track to pass in the second texas special session. We'll discuss and our political roundup also houston health authority. Dr david personal join us. Food trucks are the topic at hand on the full menu and we talked with new chief curator for the houston museum of african american culture. And of course we have more to share about. Ida's impact on our neighbors in louisiana and mississippi and how houston's responding will share that as well i'm craig cohen join us tomorrow.
"mr fleming" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"See in the F W See me. Another channel forecast Partly cloudy and dry today and a high of about 88 on right now, Of course it's getting up there. We're starting to see the temperatures climb a little bit Weird 70 in the city 64 in Annapolis, and it's 7 24 Year old with Casey and company. S on the on the shooting here that we've been talking about. Of this, this guy Flemming apparently struggled with, according to his cousin, Anxiety. According to the woman whose life was saved. Her son. Said. This happens frequently. The boy told officers that Fleming and cut his mother's hand the day before, And on Sunday, he held the knife to her knee and boy told the officers he's doing it again. You can see that in the body worn camera footage. Officers and go upstairs and find Fleming standing over. The boy's mother is sitting on the floor at the end of a long, narrow hallway. Another family members. Also, they're telling plumbing to drop the knife. The officers told the man to back up and And let them deal with forming which they did. And you can hear the woman saying, please And so at some point, though, as you heard Guy says she's not going anywhere and then he takes the knife and presses it towards the woman. That's when police officers opened fire killing Mr Fleming. I've not heard this yet. On the tape. I've been told by those that have watched the whole thing. I've only watched this snippet. That the woman whose life was saved Say it's an allegedly quote they murdered him, meaning the police. So the alternative reality would be that you would be stabbed. Maybe fatally. Maybe you have serious injury, but you certainly would have been injured. But apparently that in and again some communities there is such great hatred and distrust of police officers. That no matter what they do. It isn't good. It doesn't suffice. Mark is Shannon Fleming's cousin. Told the Baltimore Democrat Party newsletter. This quote White America can ever break down. Black America can't end of quote. I got news for you. That was a white dude holding a knife. To a white woman on disregarded police and had the same had the same kind of actions. I think they would have certainly done the same thing and take a phone call here. Howard in Baltimore. Good morning, Howard. I ain't doing circuit, Eric. Yes, sir. Can speaking. Yeah. Oh, we all said you have two brothers that are Only on for better policeman I wanted was murdered by police soap. I think a lot of times, people say police, police police. We take the human out of it. Each of these Each of these men and women at that actually were bad and so forth. They come in different personalities and different views on things, right? Sure, so they handle things differently. Like if you're Like If you're an aggressive individual, you get empowered with a badge and a gun. That's not gonna be helpful. They're gonna make you just gonna make you more aggressive. You're someone like me. Was laid back and wants to see those situations. And try and try and figure things out. You know, you see things you see things one way. So So how would you have? How would you have handled this situation with a woman with a knife being pressed to her? Give you an answer, and I will be very honest with you. I have to be placed in a situation. Two, actually. Lastly, let my instincts tell. Well, put yourself in that officers you heard or either heard it or Sol video. If you were that, officer, what would you have done? I could tell you have to be Superman and in it, I don't know. I have to physically be there. I think the other thing that we're forgetting and I agree with you, the police officers, human beings and their subject to the same. Kinds of frustrations. Anxieties of the wheel are but the difference here Howard is they're trained. Police officers go through academy training and then on the job training and that is where it's different from you and on I don't mean any offense to you, but I have brother that of police. I really know about the training. Have child friends. I grew up with that. I actually trained with that north, but he doesn't know that right? I understand the training. But there's a training and his good training and is also what you bring it to that situation. I said human being, but everybody has baggage. Everybody reacts A certainly in certain situations. I could put you on the phone now. What if what a friend of mine who's been on the force for 20 plus years and he'll tell you that things slow down. Once you get into the heat of the moment in a situation like that, or a gunfight, things start to slow down for him, and that's how he That's how he processes things that could put you on the phone. Somebody else officer And he's going home. He's Mr True first, and, you know, deal with the consequences later. So but but but but again, all of this when they think it slows down or not, is split second decisions and it's easy for you or I to say we would have done this or would have done that. Not easy for me at all. Physically beat it, But I'm just saying that again. Nobody knows I've actually gone through the course. Where they go with the police. And you? They put you in life threatening situations and they you know, and I don't believe I killed like seven people s O it is. I gotta run. But listen, I appreciate the call. Thanks so much for calling And we have to it. Maybe again in the near future. I gotta run coming up on the heartbreak at 7 30. Well, that's our and news Some rich Thomason in Washington, the colonial pipeline CEO confirms it. The company did pay a multi million dollar ransom to hackers who attacked Colonials computer infrastructure, prompting the company to take its East Coast pipeline down. Breaking rights with the GOP leadership in the House 35 Republicans joining all Democrats voting to create a bipartisan commission to investigate the January riot at the U. S. Capitol. Israel, unleashing another wave of airstrikes across the Gaza Strip. It's in response to ongoing terrorist rocket attacks on civilians in Israel by flooding continuing to cause huge problems in parts of Louisiana, the Baton Rouge area, especially hard hit by the flooding. Wall Street stock futures lower again. The Dow futures down 107 points..
"mr fleming" Discussed on Classic Ghost Stories
"And sad and i wondered my blessed sense of security if she were ever afraid of lady. Ferry will not tell other stories. They are much alike all my memories of those weeks and months. The ferry and i have no wish to be wearisome. The last time i saw madame. She was standing in the garden door at dusk. I was going away before daylight in the morning. It was in the autumn. Some dry leaves about on the stone at her feet and she was watching them. I said goodbye again. And she didn't answer me. But i think she knew i was going away and i am sure she was sorry for. We had been a great deal together and child is i was. I thought to how many friends she must have had to say farewell. Although i wish to see my father and mother i cried as if my heart would break because i had to leave the ferry. The time spent there'd been the happiest time of all my life. I think i was old enough to enjoy but not suffer much. And there was singularly little trouble one. I did not know that my life was ever to be different. I have learned since those childish stays at one must battle against storms if one would reach the com- to follow them. I learned also that anxiety sorrow and regret fall to the lot of everyone and that there is always underlying our lives this mysterious and frightful element of existence an uncertainty at times though we do trust everything to god under the best love the most beautiful face we know there is hidden a skull ghastly as that from which return side with a shudder. In the anatomist cabinet. We smile and gay enough. God piteous we. Try to forget our heartaches and remorse. We even call our lives commonplace and baring our own heaviest burden silently. We try to keep the commandment. The bear one another's also. There is one knows we look forward as he means we shall and there is always a hand ready to help us though we reach out for it doubtful in dark for many years after this summer is over. I lived in a distant foreign country at last. My father. And i were to go back to america. Cousin agnes and cousin matthew. My mother were all long since dead. And i rarely thought of my childhood for on the vengeful and hurried life. The president claims want almost wholly. We were travelling in europe. And it happened at one day. I was in the bookshop in amsterdam waiting for an acquaintance whom i was to mate and was behind time. The shop was acquainted place. And i amused myself by looking over an armful of old english books. Which are boy thrown down near me raising a cloud of dust which was playing evidence. Barron tick witty. I came to one almost the last which had a strange familiar. Look and i found that it was a copy of the same book which i lost in the wall at the ferry. I bought it for a few coppers with the greatest satisfaction and began at wants to read it. It had been published in england early in the eighteenth century and was written by one. Mr thomas high word of chester a journal of his travels among some of the english colonists of north america containing much curious and desirable knowledge with some useful advice to those persons having intentions of emigrating. I looked the proc- pages here and there and finally found again. Those reminiscences of the town of boston the story of mistress ana warburton who was cursed and doomed to live in this world. The end of time she had lately been in boston but disappeared again. She endeavoured to disguise herself and would not stay long place if she feared the restoring was known and that she was recognized. While mr fleming man of good standing and repute and an officer of a majesty queen anne at sworn to mr thomas hired that his father a person of great age at once seen mistress warburton his youth that she then bore another name but had the same appearance. Not wishing to seem duly credulous said mr howard. I disputed this tale but there was some considerable evidence in its favor and at least this woman was a vast age and was spoken of with extreme wonder by the townsfolk. I could not help thinking of my old childish suspicions of lady ferry though i smiled at the folly of them and of the story more than once i tried to remember if i had heard of her death but i was still a child of my cousin agnes had died. Had poor lady ferry survived her. And what could have become of her. I asked my father. A buddy could remember nothing if indeed he had ever heard of her death at all. He spoke of our cousins kindness to this four lawrence o. And that learning desolation or piteous history and being the more pitiful because of her shattered mind when she had last wandered to the door they had cared for the old gentlewoman to the end of her days for. I do not think she can be living yet. Said my father with merry twinkle in his eyes. She must have been nearly a hundred years old when you saw her. She belonged to a final family which had gone the wreck and ruin she straight about for years and it was a godsend to her found. Set your home in our last days that same summer we reached america of the first time. Since i left it i went to the fairy. The house was still imposing the prestige of the habit for grand you're still lingered but looked forlorn and uncared for. It seemed very familiar. But the months i had spent there was so long ago that they seemed almost to belong to another life. I sat alone on the doorstep for a long time where i used often to watch for ferry forgotten. Thoughts and dreams of my childhood came back to me the river. It was the only thing that seemed as young as ever. I looked in some of the windows. Where the shutters. Who put back and i walked about the garden where i could hardly trace the walks all overgrown with thick short grass though there were a few ragged lines of box and some old rose bushes and i saw the very last of the flowers a bright red poppy which had bloomed under a lilac tree among the weeds out beyond the garden on the slope by the river. I saw the family burying ground and it was with a comfortable warmth that my heart that i stood inside the familiar old enclosure there was my lady ferries grave. There could be no mistake about it and she was dead. I smile to my satisfaction and my foolish childish thoughts. Thank god that there could be no truth in them and a death comes surely say rather than better life comes surely though it comes late the sad looking yellow top cypress which only seems to feel quite at home in country burying grounds kindly spread itself like a coverlet over the grave which already looked like a very old grave and headstone was leaning a little not to be out of fashion with the rest. I traced again. The words of old colonel have a its pompous epitaph. An eilly read some others. I remember the old day so vividly. There i felt on my cousin. Agnes and wish that i could see her and it lasts as the daylight faded. I came away when i crossed the river. The ferryman looked at me wondering leave for my eyes filled with tears although we were in shadow on the water. The last red glow of the sun blazed on the high gable windows just as it did the first time across over. Only a child ben with my life before me. I asked on some questions.
"mr fleming" Discussed on KCRW
"Lost notes. This is marketplace. I'm kind raised. All we talked about business is up the top the program the bigger ones represented by the U. S Chamber of commerce and smaller ones that Justin was talking about and where they are with this Corona economy, which is Mostly, not in a great place. That's all the more true for businesses owned and run by minorities today for US agriculture, specifically black agriculture. Pretty always. Blanding is the executive director of the Federation of Southern Cooperatives. Land Assistance Fund, Mr Blandings. Thanks for coming on, sir. Thank you. And thanks for having me for those who are not familiar, Um, give us the 32nd spiel on on your group and and your members. Are we simply a cooperative Association of black farmers. Landowners and cooperative all around the south. Our primary goals are providing cooperative economic development, land retention and advocacy for our members. So how has economic development been going for your members? The last you know, nine months or so as this economy has gone through what has gone through? We've been salads like everybody else in this country, everybody else in his world. You've had farmers. We've had co operatives who have lost a lot of business because of the pandemic, like many people, but it's been on top of a number of record years of losses. But when every disaster there's some opportunities, and so they have been some opportunities to cooperate better, But it's been a challenge. Yeah, I hear you. I want to ask you about one of the aid programs from the Department of Agriculture. The The food box program where the government would, in essence by produce from from, you know all farmers but including your members on distributed to families in need that worked for a while for y'all, but but then kind of stopped, right? Yes, the food box program for us. It was a godsend over the kind of program that we needed something that could have been built the bone. We're gonna buy food directly from our membership from black farmers who otherwise would have lost income. And we were able to supply that food directly to the communities that needed the most, and it was a direct relationship. But then, as you know, this program started to change, But I started leaning back toward large agriculture, large corporations, and when it started morphing, those farmers started being left out. So we did a lot of work on this program in the summer and fall after George Floyd about the systemic racism in this economy, and we talked about, you know big big companies, Fortune 500 companies, and we talked about the economics, profession and academia. I'm going to. I'm just going to throw out here that my guess would be that there is systemic racism in black agriculture to your guess would be right. Uh, there's a reason that there's so few black farmers. 19 team. There were 218,000 black farmers and their own roughly 15 million acres of land for the turn of the century about it, according to the 1992 senses. There are only 18,000 black farmers with a little over two million acres of land. And so you're talking about the enormous loss of land enormous loss of farmers, and so that isn't by accident. Those is and things we have some issues that are in the system. You probably travel a lot, right, Mr Fleming. Yeah, So when you go out and you talk to your members, and you sit down, you have a cup of coffee or or maybe a beer or drink after work or whatever it is. Your dear members and your clients. They understand these problems and see him or are they just too busy working the land to pick their head up and And I guess think about big picture. There's a broad range. There are some who do understand what's happening to them. Yes. Um, you see it in simple black and white terms. They know they're getting less for their crops than their white neighbor down the street is getting for his club. Sorry, said, say that say that say that again. Racism and discrimination in pricing, yes, because because of the race of the farmer, exactly so they know that they get a smaller price for their goods, then their neighbor down the streets and many factors because their neighbor down the street talks with them, they know that and as a matter of fact, I I organizations 54 year old organization. It was founded by 22 Cooperatives. We've had cops in Mississippi that knew they got left for their collard greens. Then their neighbor did so they had to form a quarter so that they could ship their products to Chicago to get a better price That's been a reality for black farmers for centuries. Mr Blanding. Thanks for your time, sir. That's Cornelius planning. He's the executive director of the Federation of Southern Cooperatives. Land Assistance Fund. Thank you, sir. Thank you guy. This'll pandemic has been hard on all of us. Yes, it has been especially hard, though on women. The 140,000 jobs this economy lost last month, women accounted for all of them. All of them and for Mom's juggling work and child care. The situation is especially bad marketplaces. Remick Race is the host of our podcast. This is uncomfortable. Just weeks before the pandemic hit tr Noble in had landed what felt like a dream job. It was a health care coordinator position. Making $50,000 about 15 came more than her last job. And as a single mom raising two daughters, she says. That was huge. It was just like, Oh, my God, I can. I can actually pay all my bills and the full amount and, um, if my kids want to McDonald's every day, I couldn't do that. But then you know the pandemic happened. And suddenly, tiara was working, remotely stuck at home with her 17 year old daughter and her five year old who was struggling. She was really restless. She was really angry. Her school in virtual and as a kid with autism, disruptions and routine can be really tough. Kiara.
"mr fleming" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Paid for by fair maps. Virginia right to ride during the break and get some points on these games. Personal money way. Give some money to your favorite charity. I know. Liberals don't give money to charity. But yet the government time I'll give you time to choose one suit. Okay. Uh, you know, I'm a huge James Bond fan. I'm so disappointed to think that the original James Bond, According to the creator of James Bond, Mr Fleming said he wanted James Bond to be fairly boring on have un interesting things happen to him and live a life where things happen to him, But he was not really the one that was sort of in charge. He said that he wanted to be an UN interesting person. I was like, really. So the original James Bond, the main character, which he started writing about in the mid fifties. He wanted him not to be what he is now, James Fun now. Yes, fascinating. It turns out that the point of James Bond in the inflaming things this Well, who is he? He's an undercover agent. He's a spy. So you don't want to attract attention in all the movies, everybody when James Bond walks in, Oh, my God, they all know who he is, exactly, you know, And the really the way really spies work is nobody even notices him. You could be like the Waltons. Bland is a wallpaper because he gets things done. And so he gets intrigue gets in the middle of these intrigues. And no one noticed him and he figures things out and turns the tables on them. So it's fascinating to find out that there was actually some guy British diplomat in 1964 named James Bond, who appeared to be doing undercover work for the Brits in Poland in Warsaw. This's all coming to AH head because Thiss archivists ran across from 1964 files. And there was a guy named James Bond literally named James Bond, who they reported that he was the Soviets were spying on him. He was snooping around on military base along the border of the Soviet Union. This stuff has now all been declassified. So they're trying to figure out who is this guy who was the sky?.
"mr fleming" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Some money down. Give some money to your favorite charity. I know liberals don't give money to charity, but yet the government time I'll give you time to choose one. Okay. Uh, you know, I'm a huge James Bond fan. I'm so disappointed to think that the original James Bond, according to the creator of James Bond, Mr Fleming said he wanted James Bond to be fairly boring on have un interesting things happen to him and live a life where things happen to him, But he was not really the one that was sort of in charge. He said that he wanted to be an UN interesting person. I was like, really. So the original James Bond, the main character, which he started writing about in the mid fifties. He wanted him not to be what he is now, James Fun now. Yes, fascinating. It turns out that the point of James Bond in the inflaming things is Well, who is he? He's an undercover agent. He's a spy. So you don't want to attract attention in all the movies, everybody When James Bond walks in, Oh my God, they all know who he is, exactly, you know, And the really the way really spies work is nobody even notices him. You could be like the Waltons. Bland is a wallpaper because he gets things done. And so he gets intrigue gets in the middle of these intrigues, and no one noticed him and he figures things out and turns the tables on them. So it's fascinating to find out that there was actually some guy British diplomat in 1964 named James Bond, who appeared to be doing undercover work for the Brits in Poland in Warsaw. This is all coming to AH head because this archivists ran across from 1964 files. And there was a guy named James Bond literally named James Bond, who they reported that he was the Soviets were spying on him. He was snooping around in military base along the border of the Soviet Union. This stuff has now all been declassified. So they're trying to figure out who is this guy who was the sky? It really is kind of a fun story. There are two different interpretations of what's going on with him. One is His wife is convinced that he was indeed a spy because she would go to parties with him. And then there'd be arrangements where he would suddenly disappear. And she would return home with another British diplomat, And so she thought he was off on secret missions. And they never, you know, she never could find that would line for Whiting, the home with his wife? Exactly. I must die. It has satisfied. Yeah. Bond. James Bond ever go by James, you went by Jim Jim. That's what Larry and his favorite thing to do was play golf at which he was terrible. According to his Ah, his brother in law, I guess so. The thing is the flip side of this is they think, because this is a 1960 for 1962, the first dance bond movie had just come.
"mr fleming" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"R 1045 and 6 80 Sports leader. It's cool about talking to our friend Dave Fleming is that you talk to Dave about anything. Baseball college football. Food drink travel day. Fleming is a Renaissance man Day. Fleming joins us here on the Tolbert Kruger and Brooks show. Good day, Mr Fleming. How are you? I'm I'm I'm OK. Sorry to keep you got a little chaotic around here. Somehow. Even with that. Absolutely nothing really on the schedule. Somehow it's still chaotic. I don't know what that's called. That's called the year 2028 Dio. You don't have to be doing anything for it Not to be chaos doing great. Good to talk to you guys. Good to talk to you. Ah, let's just go with what's happening right now. Obviously Major League baseball The world. Siri's I think there were a lot of people like me and the the three of us on this show. Here in the Bay Area, watching the Dodgers in the Rays last night and seeing what the Dodgers did and you just go, man. Have disliked him greatly. But they are pretty good. It's just one out of seven. But, man you just can't deny The talent that that team has. And once they got out of the 30 hold against the Braves. Is sure seems like that their world Siri's is not a Sfar going of a of a prospect as it had been in previous years. Yeah, I think they're big favorites. Now, Um, and it is just one game. I mean, the brave. Siri's is perfect example that the Braves were Outclassing ends for a while, and then it turned out. I did Colin Khamis podcast yesterday. And he asked me for a prediction, and I said, Well, I think the razor being undervalued. You know, people, The Rays are really good. They're not just a gimmick team. They're not just a team that is, you know, built on matchups and analytics, and that's it. They have a lot of good players. So you know, I was kind of leaning. Hey, you know the razor? Probably a little undervalued in this matchup. Um, but one thing I did say was, I think a lot of it comes down to Kershaw. And if Kershaw pitches well, everything sort of sets up for the Dodgers if he doesn't They get off schedule, and they don't have quite as many options as maybe at the beginning of the year. I thought they did. You know, they traded away my Ada. They traded away. They like where you go because Oh, my gosh. We get so much depth. We have so much pitching. We could just You know, we got plenty of guys to plug in. And I think the reality was a little different than that. But once Kershaw did that, I mean, they are set up in this series. And I think the other thing that I didn't say that I should have yesterday. And that is it's obvious all the talent that they have all the depth that we've seen up close and personal these last few years. Mookie Betts has totally changed that deal and and he has changed them. And that's a problem for the Giants. And it's a problem for everybody because not to take away from the other guys that they have. But Gosh, is he good? And he's single handedly in these last, you know, hand Feli games all in all phases of the game. He is He is carrying them along and it's you know. Hard to even a Giants fan, I think could admit that it's hard. To watch him and not appreciate what he could do. Nobody's calling am 5 70 bemoaning the departure of Alex Verdugo, I think is what you're saying, right, Ibrahim? They're pretty happy with the trade. I think straight. Yeah, yeah, like that trade. What? I still can't believe the Red Sox who have so much money. You know, I couldn't get it done with him. But what were you and I did? We talked about this many, many times in the past. So I guess I'll just stop being amazed. Let me ask you about Kevin Cash last night because he went all unlike what he's done all year. I mean, he basically the Rays pan. He's been pulling the starter early all year, and he went with He went with glass now last night, and he went far deeper with class now than I thought he was going to go. Was that just strategy after awhile? You think to just save the pen for the rest of this. Siri's I do think that's probably what it was. I was a little surprised that I thought the reason I was surprised this. This is a seven game. Siri's in the traditional format with the off days. And if that had been a game one of the seven game Siri's with no off days like the League championship Series, then I would not have been surprised at all, because I think we saw at the end of both of those theories. How much the pitching got stretched in on in both leagues with the no off dates, and so you know to me. I was sitting back watching that game last night thinking. David. I mean, just sarcastically thinking did he forget that they have off days That this is is different because I know he didn't forget Kevin Cash in a really good manager, but it was almost like He was. He was thinking of how things got stretched out against the Astros and man, I can't just blow everything out here already down in Game one. It's a long serious, so I do think that's probably the expectation but I, but I was surprised in that. I think The Rays need toe leverage that in this Siri's, they have to be super aggressive with all their arms because that is their advantage. They don't have the advantage in any other way. They're not as good of a defensive team, although they are good and they're not as good of an offensive team there, their advantages in pitching and the number of just reliable guys that they have And I think that's where they have Toa lean on that beat the Dodgers. Boy. It's pretty apparent, isn't it? When you watch these two teams that if you want to win in baseball, you had better be able to draft and you better build to develop because other than Mookie beds. It's hard to find anybody else on either team. That's an impact guy that didn't either come from the organization. Or maybe it was a trade. That was kind of like an undervalue trade. Or maybe in the case of you know, Turner and Munsey Youjust find guys in hell anybody could've had if they wanted him at that point, if you if you want these guys, you could have him, especially Muncie. And this is what what you have. I mean, it's not Hey, let's spend a whole bunch of money. It's let's make sure we drafted developed from within and then we'll have money to go out and get a player too. If we need that's the scary part about the Dodgers. Dave is like this isn't a team that was built for two or three years. It looks like it was built for another five or six years. Yeah, it's frightening. I mean, it is, And that's so, so true, and it's It's amazing. I mean, every sport, I think, you know, we watched the warrior's build a dynasty with drafting drafting well, not just at the top of the first round, but you're acting Draymond green and, you know, do drafting and developing but That said, You know, the Warriors were able to figure out a way to get you know a superstar here. Baseball was the ultimate free agency sport. For a long time..
"mr fleming" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Land. Two questions are comment upon answers to questions put my correspondence of the networks because I'm sends oven, okay? I found one mutual news. I feel it, noted CBS News. Bad planning everything. First question senator candidate from Mr Fleming. Senator, the vice president. His campaign has said that you are a NY even attain immature. Raise the question of leadership on this issue. Why do you think people should vote for you rather than the bass president? By president Then I came to Congress together. 1946 both served in the labor Committee. I've been there now. 14 years. They're saying very time. You know that our experience in government is comparable. Secondly, I think the question is one of the programs we advocate What is the party record that we leave? I come out of the Democratic Party, which in this century has produced Woodrow Wilson and Franklin Roosevelt and Harry Truman. And which supported and sustain these programs, which I've discussed tonight. The connection comes out of the Republican Party. You were nominated by it. And it is the fact that through most of these last 25 years Republican leadership has opposed federal aid, education, medical care for the agent development of the Tennessee Valley. Development of our natural resource. I think Mr Nixon is an effective leader of his party. I hoped he would grant me the same question before us is which point of view in which party do we want to leave the United States? After next time. Would you like to come out on that? The next question? Mr President, Your campaign stresses the value of your eight year experience. The question arises as to whether that experience was as an observer or a participant or as an initiator policy making. You tell us specifically what made proposals I have made in the last eight years that have been adopted by the administration. Here are the difficult to cover them in Aiden's in 2.5 minutes. I would suggest that these proposals could be ventured. First after each of my foreign trips, I have made recommendations that have been adopted. Resentful after my first cup of all abroad, I strongly recommended that we increase our exchange programs, particularly as they related to exchange a persons of leaders in the labour field and any information field. After my trip to South America, I made recommendations that a separate Interamerican lending agency be set up which the South American nations would like much better than I lent them to participate in the lending agencies. Which treated all of the countries of the world. The thing I have made other recommendations after each of the other trips, for example, after my crippled, bad too hungry, I made some recommendations with regard to the Hungarian refugee situation, which were adopted not only by the president, but some of them were enacted in the law by the Congress. Within the administration as a chairman of the president's Committee on Price Stability and Economic Go. I have had the opportunity to make recommendations, which have been adopted within the administration and which I think has been reasonably effective. I know Senator Kennedy suggested in a speech in Cleveland yesterday that that committee has not been particularly affected. I would only suggested while we do not take the credit for it, I would not present you. Since that committee has been formed, the Priceline has been held very well in the United States. Well, I would say in the ladder that the That's what I found Someone unsatisfactory about figures. Mr Nixon if you used in your previous speech when you talk about the Truman administration The two crewmen came to office in 1940 for and at the end of the war. And ah, difficulty that were based in the United States. During that period of transition, 1946 5 controllers were lifted by the difficulty use of overall figure taking those seven years. Comparing him to the last eight years. I prefer to take the overall percentage record of the last 20 years, the Democrats in the Republicans over all the roads, we got Tio price stability, and I'm not aware that that committee did produce recommendations that ever were certainly before the Congress point of view of legislation in the guard's phone prices. We got to the exchange of students, labor unions. I am chairman of the subcommittee on Africa, and I think that one of the most unfortunate phases of our policy towards that country very number of exchanges that we had extra of Latin America. Also, we did come forward with a program of Children by the Congo of over 300, which was more than the federal government had all of Africa the previous year, so that I don't think that we have moved, at least in those two areas with sufficient vigor. Next question to Senator Kennedy thought, Mr one. Senator Kennedy During your big speech of minutes ago, you mentioned farm set. Listen, I'd like to ask because it's a fact that the president of candidates traditionally make promises to farmers. Lots of people. I think I don't understand why the government pays farmers. We're not producing certain crops. Paying farmers they over produced for that matter. Let me ask her. Why can't the fund operates? Like the businessman who populates factory? A lot of company over produces a certain little car. Sam doesn't step in and buy up the surplus. Why this constant clothing of a farmer well, because I think that if the federal government moved out of the program And with Jewish support. Then I think you would have completed economic chaos. Obama plant in the spring and harvesting the fall. There are hundreds of 1000 of them. They really don't not even control their market very well. They bring their crops in on their livestock in many of them about the same time, they have only a few purchases. Buy them milk or their dog to large companies in many cases, and therefore the farmer is not in a position to bog and very effectively in the marketplace. I think the experience of the twenties has shown what a free market could do to agriculture. And if the agricultural economy collapses in the economy of the rest of United States soon related with flash bomb of the number one market for the automobile industry of United States, the automobile industry is the number one lakh for steel, so the bomber's economy continue to decline, a shop there has recently. And I think you would have a recession in the rest of the country. So I think the case for the government intervention is a good one. Secondly, my objection to present from policy is that there are no effective control to bring supply and demand in the better balance. The dropping of the support price in order to limit production is not work, and we now have the highest surfaces. $9 billion were. We had a higher tax load from the Treasury for the farmer in the last few years, with the lowest bombing come in many years. I think that this bomb policy has failed and my judgment the only policy that will work will be more effective supply and demand to be in balance, and that could only be done through governmental action. I therefore suggest that in those basic commodities, which are supported by the federal government, after endorsement by the farmers in that commodity attempt to bring supply and demand in the balance. Attempt effective production controls, so we won't have that five or 6% surface, which breaks the price 15 or 20 per cent. I think misadventures program has failed, and I must say after reading the vice president's speech before the promises, he read mine. I don't believe that is very much different from this dimension. I don't think it provides effective governmental control. I think the support prices of tied to the average market price of the last three years. With Mr Vengeance theory by therefore do not believe that this is a shop enough breach with the past to give us any hope of success for the future. Mr Lexi comment Hi, of course, just agree with Senator Kennedy and so far his suggestion as to what should be done of littering on the farm program. He has made the suggestion that what we need is to move in the direction of more government controls. A suggestion that would also mean raising crisis that the consumers pay for products. And and and imposing upon the farmers.
"mr fleming" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"I spent two hours today just absorbing everything that's and there's and there's a lot in here to unpack I did this partly as a favor to Larry and I want to be supportive of his efforts but I also was truly I don't know I don't know about you if you've had difficult relationships with people since the George Floyd killing particularly people that wouldn't necessarily be all that politically informed to begin with I had people coming out of the woodwork telling me about this documentary called thirteen that was on Netflix and how it was the end all be all of the racial discussion Larry elder you're back with us have you seen thirteenth I'm I'm just curious if you had in in what your reaction is mostly dealt with I I have I have not heard about it I intended yeah well your your your documentary actually is is a is a perfect kind of bookend to some of the issues that they raised but it it it's an agenda piece there's a lot of bias involved they they kind of hand select the primary commenters in the documentary but what you have done here with with uncle Tom just blows it away from this standpoint the evidence is overwhelming when you have fathers in the home when you teach young man to pursue things as Herman Cain Herman nine nine nine Kane says that in your in your documentary performance performance performance teach them the value of performance and later when asked about this early in the documentary that one of the main subjects whose name I don't even know he's he's a he's a small business owner that you kind of build the the story around but he he he kind of credits his becoming an African American conservative kind of pins it to becoming a man of faith and I'm wondering in in the when you talked about the welfare state coming to power what did that do to the black church and the influence of the church in the lives of the people that would that were in the African American community and how did it did it reinforced or do away with some of those values that they had always traditionally help well it it undermines the position of the church you know one of the things that the church is still gets to assist those who are who are needy government stepped in and does that you're you're taking away one of the most important responsibilities and obligations of of people of faith and you're right this young man is basically drives the film you're not a politician you never heard of them you have to have sharp elbows he became a Christian and one of his uncles never having heard came to him and talk to him about some of the negative things even thing about Republicans and he asked the guy in the movie why and he said well you know the Democrats care about people to care about social program that is friends that anything in the Bible here about people who are worried AT and a friend said yes but it is very hard for me to do it but the thing you should do it any third party and thinking it is written that that part of Medicare you read the platform of the Democratic Party Republican Party can you tell me what you are never done that he took him up on the on the challenge have you read both by more people yeah Republicans and the movie talk about regard for friends and family because he had a different point of view and given that the whole point of the movie it is trying to tell someone what they can thank you and then they get the best in the league right want to be able to do that imagine a night a healthy discussion within the black community as opposed to anybody offering a different point of view being the main and marginalized it is what it is I don't know what all it means we're not having this difficult question that we should have the advantages of the ball and there's there's a big record even your time you have the black bean vacate anyone even admit it hi this is pretty much verbatim quote the left as a general rule there's not one here thoughtful disagreement in the cold I would add the black with the feeling of grief at the fifty fifth that's why people like Candace Owens gets shut down she would even call the white supremacy the woman in black just because you got the big win over the victim of a black and white from the end of the movie chrisley says you have the ability in America thanks for your help if you want to be encouraged to do so we ought to encourage healthy independent thought within the black all it says but it also Leri exposes that there have been people who have done quite well personally by helping to keep the group think locked in place and I'm I am speaking specifically of people like Sharpton and Jackson and others who have personally profited by keeping black Americans in the in the dark on other options that are out there no question about it I've tried for thirty years to get either al Sharpton and Jesse Jackson for Louis Farrakhan on my program was divided them all elected leaving you want a new car and got to the point where we didn't get a return phone call but I was able to get one of these so called black leaders on my show he would give the president then president of the N. double ACP wait a moment and I said to him Mr Fleming my first question out of the gate carbon if you're only as between the preference of white racism for the after the lack of water which poses a bigger threat to the black.
"mr fleming" Discussed on The Industry
"At the time of this podcast outcast. There are twenty four official James Bond Movies out there with the twenty fifth on the way in the year twenty twenty. It's the one franchise that never seems to end and wealth. Health never says never bond movies have been going strong now for over fifty years and the two thousand fifteen film. Specter James Bond faced off against the villainous Ernst staff wrote blow felt it was blow felt first appearance in an official bond movie since nineteen seventy-one before both fell was a mainstay the James Bond Universe universe and evil guy always looking to blow up the world for some reason or another back when Sean connery was playing bond back when Sean connery was playing bond loaf loaf elvas popping up all the time. He's just a shadowy figure in the second bond film from Russia with love pulling the strings. You don't even get a good look at the gop you you can finally see him up front and center in you only live twice here. He has that signature look of a bald head facial scar and seemingly always sitting in a chair petting heading a white cat that whole doctor evil look the next bond pictures are also blofeld heavy on Her Majesty's Secret Service with George Lazenby as bond and in connery's final bond picture diamonds are forever and after that he was just gone James Bond of course would return he always this does but blofeld was nowhere to be found as a series moved into the nineteen seventies with Roger Moore as bond. He wouldn't officially reappear until twenty fifteen so why did blow fell disappear. It's all because of one man Kevin McClary and one bond story in particular James Bond is in operation and what an operator he is in Ian Fleming's thunderball Ian Fleming the creator of James Bond. Everyone knows this the movies love to remind you of Ian Fleming by constantly throwing his name on the screen in every single movie and making statements like this Roger Moore as James Bond 007 in Ian Fleming's live and let Die Fleming Rhode is I bond novel Casino Royale in Nineteen Fifty Three by mid nineteen fifty-eight Nate Fleming had written six teams bond novels and was looking to get his creation on the silver screen. There was one version of bomb had already appeared on American television but the unless said about it the better this is when Fleming gets introduced to Kevin McClary McClary had been working in the industry already for a number of years. He'd been a part of John. Houston's crew making the classic the African Queen he had also been a production assistant on around the world in eighty days and when Ian Fleming Madame Kevin McClary was writing and directing his own feature a war film called the boy in the Bridge Fleming McClary and two friends named Ivar Bryce and Ernest Cuneo all to work on James Bond screenplay over the next few months ten different scripts were written different titles were tossed around like James Bond around of the secret service and longitude seventy eight west. Eventually things got shaped up when McClure brings in experienced screenwriter named Jack Whittingham into into the fold in one thousand nine hundred fifty nine Whittingham have been writing screenplays for years at this point had over fifteen British screenwriting credits to his name Kevin and an awful lot of time for Jackson was Jack was a writer for hire so I think having had known jock before he got involved with Fleming Fleming scavenger being in the film industry actively since forty seven so he don't quite a few people he knew Jack and he wanted to to bring in a third party to just kind of get this screenplay off the ground so I haven't found that Jack. He always said that Jack was able to speak. Fleming's life that is Morgan Film Morgan Fulham. I worked for the estate of McCoy of course so I was hired after he died is kind of tidy things up for Mandy last quite a substantial archives kind of dealing with that too but I was it was a lawyer at the time so it's dealing with more kind of company law things just making traffic was going fine and then I sit up process I became a bit of an expert birth on intellectual property was involved so then I became a consultant when we did that settlement in two thousand thirteen and that settlement in two thousand thirteen thirteen that he's referring to is the one that returned blow fell to the world of James Bond but let's get back to nineteen fifty nine in November of that year. Fleming Fleming leaves to travel the world for a non fiction travel book during this Time Screenwriter Jack Whittingham completes an outline that McClary says is ready to shoot in December fifty nine Winningham Amick Lory send Ian Fleming the completed script for longitude seventy eight West Fleming receives leaves. The screenplay likes it but changed the name to thunderball then something kind of crazy happens plumbing decides to head home to Jamaica in January worry of nineteen sixty and starts working on a novel two months later in March. He's done the novel that he was working on thunderball and when thunderball the novel is released one year later in March of nineteen sixty one the only name credited on it is Ian Fleming's so what happened happened what caused Fleming two novels thunderball screenplay and essentially cut out McLaren winning. It is a story that it had to do with Kevin McClure feature the boy and the bridge that picture came out in one thousand nine fifty nine and did not do well at the box office or with critics. Fleming had wanted McClary to serve as producer on thunderball but now he was maybe starting to see Mkhori as a liability. That's one side of the story the other side of the story it is much more controversial heaven had an option to produce and Kevin had talked to talk to some golden junior in talk to another big producer. Who's named unfortunately escapes me right now? I'd he was trying to get the film done. They were going to find on this and they needed. Fleming's assignment on Fleming wouldn't give the assignment to there's all these excuses and delays and he rang down the clock and and it emerged the slamming had actually done a deal with the MTA it became a member who they became but there are big production company at the time of the day our agents at the time that they had done a deal around these James Bond Properties not unless that's why so I mean that because he was going to go ahead with another party but it wasn't to do with the boy and the bridge really. I don't think so I know the Boina Bridge didn't do huge well but it went to represented Britain to Vienna Film Festival. You know and it was never supposed to be a blockbuster. Was this RT picture the boy and the bridge was never meant to be a fake so I think that line that idea idea that side of the story is there to kind of deflect from the stuff that there may have been some shenanigans. Mr Fleming just prior to thunder of all the novel being released luck chlorine wittingham filed a lawsuit against Fleming for plagiarism and attempted to have the novel stopped. This doesn't work thunderball. The novel is released and it's it's a huge hit at the bookstores it sells out and becomes the highest selling bond novel of the time. It's also in nineteen sixty one that producers. Harry Saltzman and Cubby Broccoli Rockley come together and make a deal to start making James Bond movies. They formed two companies in order to do this one Danjaq which is basically basically the company that owns the rights to James Bond and eon productions. This is the company that will actually make the James Bond movies. The first movie they WanNa make is of course thunderball but McLaren Whittingham are still suing and through this complication eon productions ends up having to choose a different body novel to adapt tapped. They decide on doctor know eventually Jack Whittingham drops out of his lawsuit and instead becomes a witness for Kevin McClary. I think traffic goes very frustrated and very upset by the whole thing but he was a he was in the original action with Kevin so he was going to at sixty three cases. It's none but he left back case and I think he left for a couple of reasons. One was it was a hugely expensive pace to the in and I think he had a separate cause of action because Kevin effectively owned the copyright anyway because Jack was the writer for hype life you know he didn't have rights in perpetuity on that particular piece of material.
"mr fleming" Discussed on The Tom Dupree Show
"Losing fat and the change not taking the but the glue ever on the Mon eight if I could read them all scale back on the Tom to pray show smaller advisors fail investors have little chance of recovering losses. What's going on with this okay so this is talking about <hes> you know when when you get a smaller adviser and <hes> let's say they do something kind of crazy like a Ponzi scheme or something like that? You know well they. They don't have a <hes> an insurance fain or you know. Let's say that they're doing a derivative investment and you're ninety years old needing income for retirement and they're doing a derivative scheme well a lot of a lot of these smaller advisors. They don't carry an insurance policy for airs. I don't missions and things like that. <hes> so what ends up happening is it's fraud or isn't covered by you know or even if it's fraud you know they're not they don't have the capital or the the assets where you know you can say okay where you consuming and get part of your money back like you know in in the case of Varney made off as a lawyer out. They're going after assets all around the globe trying to get people's money that right <hes> you know this is this is saying one of the one of the problems is you. No you get all these smaller advisors so one example <hes> that they talk about <hes> so the the problem but Phil Gene Whitley who was allegedly swindled by an adviser based in Parker Colorado who told her there was a windfall to be had in crypto currencies Ms Whitley who's ninety one years old said Neil Maxwell manage her money conservatively for a couple years in two thousand eighteen. Mr Maxwell convinced her to hand over one hundred and fifty thousand dollars for Crypto Currency Fund according to court documents. Mr Maxwell never started such a fund and instead use the money for personal and business use according to January indictment in Colorado state it court he also took two hundred fifty thousand from Denver area couple and twenty thousand from another senior citizen. The indictment says Ms Whitley hasn't recovered any money for Mr Maxwell. She said I just assumed he it would be fairly cautious with what he invested for me at my age. Not a berry guys like that under the jail so what I'm saying it's just absolutely the most despicable thing in the world to use. You're confident to use the confidence that someone places in you to defraud them. That is one of the most obscene things that I can think of yeah. It's absolutely the worst that there is and people can do this and sleep at night. It's don't get it. It's crazy. I do not get it and that's where you know it goes on to say so most advisors have authority over how to invest customer money according to this you see which says ninety one percent of federally regulated advisors have discretion over clients portfolios BIOS now we do carry discretion over our clients portfolios allows us to act in a quick imprudent manner for are not able to withdraw money from their accounts now. It's digression over how it's invested yes which is a portent distinction because we invest the money in T._D.. Ameritrade the client has access to the their money. We don't have access to their money nor do we wish to have access to their money because that's not the way we invest exactly so here's another example so David Fleming seventy six years old came regret the trust he put into his former advisor Chris Young you who now sits in Federal Prison in Sheridan Organ Mr Fleming and his wife Esther of Cave Creek Arizona followed Mr you when he left the larger wealth management firm and founded some asset strategies investment management l._l._C. Well. That's not right there. It takes you whole lung along to say the name about twelve years ago the couple invested about two million with him Mr you said he would put their money in hedge fund strategies and claimed to have insurance for a decade or so he sent the Fleming's about seven hundred under ninety four thousand in interest payments but Mr you stop communicating in late Twenty fifteen it turned out Mr you had been running a Ponzi scheme according to prosecutors the Fleming say they lost about one and a quarter million of the money honey originally invested with Mr you and having been repaid any of it so this goes back to what I was saying. Previously is that when when you're picking an adviser it's a relationship business. You know there's got to be a level of trust their right but in both instances there was a level of trust here but there's got to be a trust but verify you know Mike says. Is this a ton of ton of time. Trust but verify everything you do trust but verify you know we custody all of our assets at T._d.. Ameritrade we don't touch the money we never runs through our hands at all right the closest thing of money touching our hands is a check made out to T._d.. Ameritrade that we send to T._D.. Ameritrade that's the closest does your money ever gets to to be in our fingers but we have no chance to take advantage because the checks not made out to depre- financial group exactly secondly we take discretion on how the account is invested vested but T._d.. AMERITRADE sins you every trade confirmation. They send you a monthly statement to back up the trade confirmation so you and you have online access so at any given point you can see exactly what we're doing with the investments right not to mention that we take discretion very seriously you know we were not in there just willy nilly they boom boom boom boom boom boom boom. You know a lot of times. The discretion is used for when we want to to act quickly on something. You know if we if we see something wrong with a with a holding holding you know if we see something wrong and we need to get out well if you've got if you've got five hundred people you've got a call six hundred people however many people you know somebody's going to get the short end of the deal there you can't you can't call and confirm and fire with everybody so it's the ability to get out of something quickly. Try also when you see a crazy opportunity. <hes> you know when you when you're looking at a stock and it's down five percent <hes> you know because sally sue sneeze down the hallway and now it's out of favour you know that's where then everybody gets a fair price. Yes yeah that's the that's the prudency there you know. It's always to make sure nobody gets the short end of the stick TRONC client base <hes> what at the same time you know that's where the six-month meetings come into play. That's where a lot of fine tuning earning is non. That's where we go over the account. We go over <hes> how your life situations doing what it what maybe some prudent decisions would be in the account. Maybe we add this. Maybe we you know decrease this. You know things things of that nature and that's where it's it's not just us just Willy Nilly doing what we want to do. It's an ongoing communication with our clients. You know it's it's I think the important thing also is. We're a small adviser like some of these other people are but you're not putting the money with us. You're putting the money into a T._d.. AMERITRADE account which has its own insurance coverage and things like that which is a very.