30 Burst results for "Murad"
Two Unseeded Teens Battle Their Way Into US Open Final
"Head to the courts. Now center court at arthur ashe stadium. That is tomorrow is the. Us open's women's final though you'd be excused for thinking. It's a junior's match. Two teenagers murad o'connor from the uk and layla fernandez from canada. Are squaring off in flushing meadow in queens new york sports writer. A springer joins us now. She writes about the intersection of sports in society. So this match between two teenagers. A condo and fernandez are we witnessing history here shera in some respects were witnessing history is the first time. Two teenagers have met in the final of a major since the nineteen ninety nine. Us open. That was when serena williams who was then seventeen defeated martina hingis who was than eighteen however at that point in nineteen ninety nine williams and hinges. Were already well known tennis stars. That is not the case for rod kanu and fernandez.
"murad" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"What <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> she is <Speech_Male> doing. Yes <Speech_Male> yes <Speech_Male> and you know. <Speech_Male> I feel like the end of all of <Speech_Male> these. We get a <Speech_Male> book that they've written <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and we should <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> ask <SpeakerChange> them to <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> book club. <Speech_Music_Female> You're right we <Speech_Music_Female> really should. <Speech_Music_Female> I don't know <Speech_Female> why. I didn't think about that before <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> obvious. But you know <Speech_Music_Female> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> if <Speech_Female> you have <Speech_Female> any on that you feel <Speech_Female> like we should be talking <Speech_Female> about on <Speech_Female> this segment. <Speech_Female> Please send <Speech_Female> us your suggestions. <Speech_Female> You <Speech_Female> can emails stephania <Speech_Female> mouse. Iheartmedia <Speech_Female> dot com. <Speech_Female> You can find us on twitter at <Speech_Female> podcast or an <Speech_Female> instagram on. Never told <Speech_Female> you. Thanks as always <Speech_Female> super producer <Speech_Female> christina. We <Speech_Female> would read your <SpeakerChange> book if you <Speech_Music_Male> had one christina. Oh <Speech_Music_Male> yes oh <Speech_Male> yes <Speech_Music_Male> and thanks <Speech_Female> to you for listening. <Speech_Female> Suffer never told us brexit <Speech_Female> of iheartradio for <Speech_Female> more podcasts. In my heart radio <Speech_Female> visit the iheartradio <Speech_Female> app apple
"murad" Discussed on Stuff Mom Never Told You
"Time. There's no better feeling. And that's why hyundai built their first ever sport adventure vehicle the hyundai santa cruz to help you on the journey to all of your first. Santa cruz combines the comfort of an suv with the versatility of an open bed any adventure. You imagine santa cruz delivers. It's unlike anything on the road or off it. Thanks to the available h. Track all wheel drive and don't forget like every hyundai. It's backed by america's best warranty and includes up to three years of complimentary maintenance finding more. I it's your journey in the first ever hyundai santa cruz. This episode is brought to you by cutback coach. The easiest way to start drinking mindfully so users know that samantha. And i love to enjoy a cocktail all talking all about or whatever topic that is on our minds but we also love anything that can help us be our best as right and now you can join thousands of moms dads professionals. Older folks younger folks. Basically people like us that drink and enjoy alcohol weekly on a journey to build healthier drinking habits. Yeah so whether you're goal is sleeping better or saving money or just feeling better try cutback coach today for free at cutback coach dot com slash mom. Millions of americans are getting back to work. Careerbuilder calls it the great rehire and we want to help you get the best jobs before everyone else. Careerbuilder gives you the competitive edge to get the job you want at the salary you want with the he wants. We even sent john alerts. So you're perfect job lens right in your inbox go to careerbuilder dot com. Today or get left with whatever. Jobs are left. Find your next job fast. At careerbuilder dot com. Hey this is danny and samantha. And welcome to steph. Never told you production of iheartradio and welcome to another edition of women around the world in any. I don't have a question today because it's only a small snippet of what has been happening around the world. And i know there's so many things and we're going to have to have a lot of discussions i think when it comes to worldviews of beings and we'd see things unfolding especially with things like naff ghanistan instill in syria and still happening in palestine. Think there's a lot that we could talk about. That's not typically feminists forward because it's such just overall disasters but i'm betting just like in any crisis like these we see specific narratives about the women and children in these places. And we actually. I know there's been a lot of conversation with. Afghanistan was happening especially with the taliban and we know how they misogynistic. The taliban is in general. And i'm sure we're gonna come back and talk about it. But i did wanna talk about someone and celebrate someone who has taken what happened in their area which was essentially genocide and how she is advocating and fighting for other women who are experiencing things that she has gone through and yeah. We're talking about nobel peace prize winner. Nadia mirrored and ninety married was raised in jar in iraq where she led with her family and her community in her family was mainly farmers in that area and it wasn't until the invasion are advancing of the islamic state or isis. As we know it in two thousand fourteen as a quick reference these e these are an ethnic and religious group located around northwest iraq northwest syria in southeast turkey and have been persecuted for quite some time and there are no exact numbers as to how many cds that are but in twenty fourteen. It was estimated. Be anywhere from five hundred thousand to seven hundred thousand people and i've also seen numbers where it went up to a million but because they are scattered and because they have been persecuted than have been murdered and vilnai's We don't have an exact number rights so yeah in two thousand fourteen. Isis invaded muira. It's homeland of sanjar with the intent of ethnically cleansing. You cds in iraq. They killed hundreds of people at that time including her siblings and connect women and young girls including me read. It was estimated that at least six thousand seven hundred cd. Women and girls had been enslaved by isis and she was held in mozell where she was abused and tortured several months. Later murod was able to escape your neighbor's home. After the home she was held captive in was left unlocked. It was then the neighbors were able to smuggle her out of this state. Controlled area were able to get to the refugee camp and do hawk kurdistan region so she was able to move to germany in two thousand fifteen where she is a current resident which is great and she has been able to dedicate her live and advocacy for women and people like her in december of two thousand fifteen. She spoke to the united nations security council about the sexual violence human trafficking in regards to wars and conflicts and it was the first noted incident of the fact that this is being addressed to the council So huge right there and she has made it her. Focus to meet with global leaders in order to bring attention to the continued persecutions against the people and to bring attention to the horrific systemic use of sexual violence as a weapon during war. And i know we've talked about this before. We need to come back to that once again but how it continues to be used as a way of torture during wartime. Yeah in two thousand. Sixteen year ad was represented by a mall clooney to take legal action against aycell or isis. Commanders and cooney said about this at the genocide rape and trafficking is was bureaucracy of evil on an industrial scale and your i continued by establishing nadia's initiative which provides advocacy and assistance to victims of genocide and according to the website nadia's initiative is days nineties. Initiative is on a mission to create a world where women are able to live peacefully and we're communities that have experienced trauma and suffering are supported and redeveloped nadia's initiative advocates at the local national international levels for resources and policy change needed to protect and support survivors of sexual violence and rebuild communities in crisis we collaborate with global leaders governments and international organizations to raise awareness and direct critical funding necessary to make positive meaningful change. Nadia's initiative works to end the use of women and girls as weapons of war to ensure survivors. Voices are heard. We seek justice through fighting to hold perpetrators accountable for that crimes. And to enable survivors to heal and rebuild their lives nadia's initiative also advocates that ensure that communities in crisis are not forgotten by working to restore basic resources services insecurity in fragile regions. Currently we are focusing on efforts on rebuilding nardi amir ads in central homeland in sanjar iraq which was systematically destroyed by isis and twenty fourteen. Your ad was also pointed the first goodwill ambassador for the dignity of survivors of human trafficking of the united nations in two thousand sixteen and not surprisingly she has been celebrated for her continued hard work by being awarded the so many accolades including the nobel peace prize in two thousand eighteen becoming the first cd and iraqi individual to be awarded the nobel prize glamour women of the year international devi f award united nations association of spain peace prize. And just so many more right. And if you're interested in learning more of her story she also released a memoir titled the last girl my story of captivity and my fight against the islamic state and yeah she also is a writer and has many pieces that she is written and contributed to different media and publications including talking about what's happening with the ziti communities during cova and she is a fierce advocate. If you can't tell by the very small snippet that we are talking about and continues to fight for women's rights in general but specifically those who are experiencing so much trauma during wartimes or because of the war torn areas is obvious that she has a passion and she knows what she's talking about and why she's so fierce about.
"murad" Discussed on What The Focaccia with Niki Webster and Bettina Campolucci Bordi
"Get thinking of everything from talk. So let's meet this week's guest. We also wanted to have you here. No murad you are. I hope i said that right. You are a bahraini on chef. who's international work. Experience eventually brought you to the ultimate family in two thousand sixteen if since developed recipes for the books palestine and other langas flavor as well as also legs masterclass series and other online also any publications. You'll bahraini routes have a strong influence on your cooking with arabic indian flavors making a permanent appearance in your recipes. Norrish by knoll is your instagram handle. And what i passed any love about your recipes are pretty obsessed. Actually is the gutsiness of flavor combinations fearlessness. It's very refreshing to see and be inspired by. I think i keep going. Oh lord every time. He posted the recipe. How are you was so excited to have your well. Thank you for that intro shaneco. There's no video because i am. I'm doing well. I'm doing great. How are you how are you both. What really good. Yes very excited to have you here and have a nice chap saving you question to ask. But i if anyone doesn't know you and been so impressed by gorgeous food and flavors how would you describe yourself well as tina said. I'm a half half english hybrid. I was born and raised in bahrain. And i'm a chef that works at And i guess. I'm just like a really corky person and i think that really kinda shows cooking i'm not really afraid to play with different flavors and bring to the table and yeah and i draw a lot on my roots and my culture And try to really cut a break knows middle eastern vibe silver cooking. Yeah thing that describes me really. You can really see that you will play with flavors which are on..
"murad" Discussed on Beyond the Beauty with Bobbi Brown
"Good. What about a favorite cocktail to have one. I don't alcohol at all times. Everything's of you know suicide responses in easing but right now I might have a glass of champagne or something to celebrate by number. Great is green that my wife makes that is a lot of vegetables and mostly being and that's a big small up in place them off and we bring them everyday so I get my vegetables and salad. Whatever all at one time as some extra get and how about for the final question. What is the one thing you can't live without my wife song. Best answer How many years. You married dr murad. Twenty years That's so nice. Why have thoroughly enjoyed talking to you. And just really like absorbing your wisdom. You are a very special man. I hope more people of the different generations. Learn about not just your products. But you and i want that book your life store your advice all right. I'll have to do that. Thank you so much so much inviting visor. Meet you for more podcasts. From iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows tired of lying awake tossing and turning just hoping for a few hours of sleep sleep. You crave with the one of a kind tempurpedic. Only tempurpedic uses proprietary temper material. That continuously adapts in response to your body to relieve pressure so you get deep uninterrupted sleep all night every night now is the perfect time to renew your sleep with a one of a kind comfort of tempurpedic and save up to five hundred dollars. Adjustable sets learn more at tempurpedic dot com..
"murad" Discussed on Beyond the Beauty with Bobbi Brown
"Howard near add a name that most of us have known forever as these amazing dermatological skin care products that are in all the department stores. You've seen them forever. I don't really know that much about him. And when doing my research reading about him his such an interesting story how he was born in baghdad. Y you know put himself through. Medical school had so many jobs in between and honestly he was the first person that figured out the correlation between beauty and wellness and his skin-care approach always depended on that. He is a quite something. And i'm looking forward to understand why he looked so good at eighty one years old and what he does and hear about his company. So here's my conversation with dr howard. Morad so dr murod. I have to tell you reading your biography reading everything that you know. My amazing producer gave me. I wish there was a book. Is there a book of your life story. No the ruben isn't maybe fifty but You know that britain several books But not specifically about my life story allowed this on my offers site. The our our dot com. But we'll we'll start at the beginning because your name. It has been in my radar on my radar for decades. And i don't really know that much about you and reading about you've had some fascinating life so a lot of the listeners. Know our new to to who you are. Could you start at the beginning. Where were you born. I was broadened bag wrath country that nobody ever heard so when he is ago And where the child we were fortunate to be able to migrate out of the country and come to the united states I gave when i was seven years old. Yeah you're new yorker correct. Yeah i grew up in new york and went to college in new york and i went to medical school in california and went back and you went to medical school but you also went to pharmaceutical school. Well starring tell people make your mark on the campus of life and lettuce iraq to I always was interested in science younger younger person. I wanted to be here. But then somehow or other index calculus very well and My older brother was vases needs like science arms. Each school and so i needed while mark pharmacies breath i medical school problem on again but our and i tell people might make your mark on the cabinets of life because a lot of times. You know we're gonna go. Let's take you so took me going to medical school. And even they're always wanted to be off surging. Uncle sam had different blasphemies. Vietnam be italian searches. And i got a lot of care of surgery and when when i came back for my second year of you need just retaliatory clinic and in medical school. That was the most boring ever. I mean i felt most of the time by now different life. It was very interesting for me. And when i finished my notary guided them in residency and into the hospital so such as by life entirely and then your first practice was in los angeles. it wasn't in los angeles it. Its own community by the for club westchester This was only tiny office. Used to be psychiatrist office. But i thought there was no sign on the door There was a tiny waiting room a reception area and an office and So i started by. I mean in practice. I want asian happen to walk five or weinstein. I happen to be there. I was going around to people and a over awesome problem. So i got my first patient sign on the door without competence said wow but matters and it grew from there and that was nineteen seventy-two. Yes i best buy c. And seventy but you are one of the early doctors that realize that it's lifestyle and food and what you put in. Your mouth is an effective of the skin and that's an that was like in the eighties. Could you talk about that well. I includes impel inclusive means that we can connect connected so overtime was signed band That skincare which now i call is really understood it that if you leave taking care of your standard means you're taking care of the rest of your body. Everything is connected and as a dermatologist. I was recognizing the patients that are seeing more coming in and the ones who have better lifestyle exercises and so on. Better skin So it was a concept of looking at that but that led me into what was going on and The other thing that really changed my life was understanding. Migration racial drinking a glass of water and power that anybody is your been drier today than it was ten years ago. I think they would all say absolutely dryer tobacco that goes through stages right from your phone. Hydration less and less. And how are we going better hydrate well maintaining without your function of your skin in the first line of defense so making sure using sunscreen. That's awesome five stories. And by the way way back in nineteen eighty. Two i for the anti oxidants products Regardless what they were treated see for and so the idea of that barrier function. Think about it when you get a sunburn your skin gets read but you also feel tired. So you're you begin to feel that what happened is damaged penetrates into the bloodstream. And affecting your brain liver reverses because when hyde side healthy your skin looks good. So you're less your house. That connection was very important so the other problem was and this was reading glasses of water a day and maybe how much but unfortunately when that much water it just goes through so i had to contact of eating heating water which who's is very important if you look at sei basically what are you Basically fruits and vegetables even means Are up to seventy percent of their weight water chicken without the skin.
interview With Tara Brach
"So i heard la monroe in conversation with dan harris and he mentioned this interesting question to lead with and that was. How's your heart and not long ago. I heard you in conversation with your friend. Dan gottlieb which was beautiful conversation. And we'll touch on that a bit and you led into that conversation with that very same question so i thought maybe it would be an interesting way for us to lead into our conversation by simply inviting you to share. Your heart is right now jonathan. I'm glad you're opening that way. I i heard it when you heard it. That opening with murad and i started with him that way. And there's nothing better than a check into the heart so right now. I'm just feeling kind of gladness in just gratitude. I often think of rumi sang. Do you make regular visits to yoursel and it just always feels like such a gift when you know. There's that invitation to say okay. What's right here in this heart right now. So in this moment a gladness to talking to you Feeling a lot of have a lot of blessings in my life and the contrast of that and the degree of suffering pandemonium in our world is just so big that that's the ever present backdrop so there's kind of the mix of sorrow and worry and concern and Also feeling of gratitude both from for what from my personal blessings but also sense of hopefulness. Actually right now dan. It's interesting to that balance of Acknowledging the fairly call it may that's tends to be swirling around so many of us right now at the same time touching down into this place of gratitude. Gratitude interesting where you know if we actually circle back to that conversation where i i heard. You share that question with dan gottlieb. I mean his story alone blew my mind as she wasn't familiar with him Until you introduce me to him and would you share a little bit about about him. Because i think his story and the way that he sort of found his way back to this sense of present gratitude is is is really beautiful compelling yeah so dan gottlieb Probably early thirties. He was a psychologist. Clinical psychologist married children and he got into an accident that he he ended up paraplegic and he talks about his first converted the beginning and intensive care and how everything just felt like. Life's not going to be worth living. I don't think i can do this. And he shared with me. how one night and intensive care nurse was with them and she was really down she had a relationship falling apart and so on and she talked him for hours about it and the next morning she came by and said you know it just made a world of difference to talk to you and when she left he said you know i can live if if i can be engaged in feel a sense of that giving and receiving life's worth it and he's he's talked about how he's had dinner just countless ups and downs but there's something in him that is so cherishing life that he's probably the most grateful person i know and the something about that jonathan. This person who's been confined to a wheelchair for decades and soon after his accident. Actually his wife died. And you know he's gone through every so many losses and for him to have the basic lead into live. Being one of cherishing and savoring is just such a model at such a model so yeah. Dan got leave. He was a radio host in philly for years for anyone. That's interested in following a story and he has grandson on the spectrum and he's written some beautiful books including something to do a sam in the title so yes he's a he's a notable.
Radiation used to treat benign conditions up to the 1960s has led to illness and death
"Element because it does not have as it should. This is a sideshow today. We have news about space weather. That may make the prospect of life in some of those earth like planets unlikely tale about trees. And how we couldn't wait to get rid of them and boy in iraq who amid the bombing and terror was inspired by omni to become a doctor but he wants more is madame curie which for i find it easier to observe talking. I measure uranium and i discover less radiations than i do in. It's all the always more powerful than the element exactly the same test six times. I get identical results. My instinct is that there is another element that skewing the results. You think you've found an undiscovered element. If you're laughing at me then i'm not laughing at you as exciting pinprick of radium gathered from four tons of pitchman. The most beautiful thing you've ever seen smash beautiful thing. I've ever see from the film radioactive now showing marie curie who won lasting fame and an early death her dedication and here doctor says he is not from the university of technology. Sydney reflects on some personal implications of that story as a young teenager going through a pile of old family photos with my mother. I came across a photo of myself as a small child. Cute murad the photo showed me wearing a close fitting skullcap buttoned under the chin. An old fashioned bathing cup. When i ask my mother about it. She told me she'd made matching cups for all my clothes because lost some here after some medical treatment will actually she conceded when pressed are gone bold and stayed bald for a long time. Wash nothing to worry about. I was assured. So i didn't not thin anyway. Mom was off hand about it. I'd had skin problems. She said moore richardson. I suspect to talk about the problem rather than the treatment itself. The skin problem was ringworm of the scalp. A common enough childhood complaint but it could be nasty and like headlights in primary schools. Today it was a sort of thing. Scrupulous parents weren't happy to own up to win the ring. Mom didn't clear up. The local doctor's advice was to travel from our country town to sydney for treatment in a special facility at a big city hospital. Mom was vague about the details of the treatment. What she recalled from the sessions. While is that they'd rub some kind of cream on my head and then they'd turn a ray on it for a while. This was done several times. She couldn't exactly remember how many but by the time the treatments were finished. My head was completely bald at the time. I didn't push for more. It couldn't have been a major matter if mama so inclined to dismiss it. And i hadn't really thought about it over the years or at least not until recently many decades later when i was diagnosed with stage three muscle invasive cancer of the bladder and in the ensuing panic we began to rummage around in the family. History for possible reasons. Why no history. Nothing obvious but then the image of my small bald self came to mind by a strange coincidence not long before i'd heard an interview on abc. We've pulitzer prize winner. Deborah balloon about her book. The poisonous handbook achieve lee shocking. Mix of science toxicology history and to crime the book tells her poisoning motors tended to be perfect crimes in the early twentieth century until detective work in chemistry and toxicology established forensic science as a tool in the arsenal of the crime. Stoppers of the day among the poisons detailed in bloom's book along with us nick cyanide mercury carbon monoxide and thallium. I was surprised to find a lengthy section about radium. Deborah blum's droll reference to the early enthusiasm for radium stuck in my mind and so did a story. My specialist told me during a pre surgery briefing about the british town of huddersfield. In industrial west yorkshire. Many hundreds of factory workers in the area had died of cancer of the bladder in the twentieth century as a direct result of long term exposure to various toxic chemicals and dyes. I learned later. That warnings had been ignored by both industry and government and research findings suppressed
U.N. Investigators Help Yazidis In Iraq Find Bodies Of Loved Ones Killed By ISIS
"Region of Iraq. It has now been six years since the ISIS genocide against the ancient ancient Yazidi Yazidi religious religious minority. minority. And And yet yet survivors survivors are are still still trying trying to to find find bodies bodies of of their their loved loved ones. ones. To To that that end, end, U. U. N. N. Investigators Investigators began began X X Hume Hume ng ng a a mass grave in October, MPR's Jane Arraf was there. In the village of Solo yellow tape ropes off what used to be a fish farm attached to a technical college laborers and investigators dressed in white suits and masks. Carefully digging and sifting through the Pachter as I walk up to take a closer look at one of the man is shoveling the dirt into this big rectangular sifter and then Fine pieces of dirt come out, and he flips the gravel over. The other one is now going through it by hand, trying to make sure that they don't miss any of the bones. Investigators have found at least 17, mass graves so far in the Sinjar region of northern Iraq. Things. One is known as the mother's grave, and it's believed to contain the remains of dozens of pregnant and the older women. Isis decided it didn't have any use for Including the mother of Nobel Peace Prize laureate Nadia Murad. And game ideas. I would frosty Sarah Holly in all areas born on this land, but in bigger Snus is her brother Side. Murad is among the Yazidis who have come here in 2014. Isis rounded up and shot almost all the men and older boys. And they're morons Village of coach. Oh, Sayid was wounded Overlooked among all the bodies he managed to escape. He could have moved to Europe is a refugee, but he doesn't want to leave this land where there's been so much tragedy, or did they come in? I shall remember of vision. And now for the dish they come up with. That number was born. I come and get you if you're not getting my mother was the most peaceful, charitable person in the world. If she saw a poor person and we had only one piece of bread, she would cut it into half and give it to him. No idea, And I didn't get enough time to spend with her. We needed to have her with us longer. He takes off his dark sunglasses and wipes tears from his eyes as he body movement quotes whatever he's in all of Green uniform, a fighter now Thea's Edie paramilitary forces here in Sinjar, it's taken years even begin to exhumed bodies to identify them. Some will likely never be found. Sayid returned here after US backed Kurdish forces drove Isis out. It was a year after the massacre, and some the remains were still lying on the ground. They got hot demand. Mama, where a ditty Rusty and Beef Acela's when they came back, and so this I was very depressed because I could see their clothes, some bones. They all disappeared. I don't know who took them. Maybe animals got them or some group of people took them away. When we came back after that, we didn't see their bones. People leaves that, along with his mother's body. The grave contains the bodies of his aunts and his uncles and cousins, wives against the backdrop of so much horror and loss. The only consolation for many of the survivors has to be able to find the remains of their loved ones and bury them properly. A community center still under construction in the village of coach Joe Yazidis have gathered to give DNA's samples. The International Commission of Missing Persons based in The Hague started working to identify victims and mass graves in Bosnia. 1996. There's still not done there. It will likely take years here is well. Woz Abdullah Bas, the commission's deputy Iraq director walks me through the process we start. Take the information. Take it. In our record. There is any missing formation. After that, we shift Do the second table just on here. He would give a blood sample. Ideally, each missing persons with $3 on it's better to be, you know, Close one. So mother, Father Sir. Planes. You know, parents, six year
"murad" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"People fighting for the system to be changed. We'll be right? Back Welcome back to the daily social distancing show as the race of Corona virus keep rising here in the US there has been a raging debate about whether or not. The official numbers are accurate. Will Michael Kosta investigates a new method for detecting covert that may solve the mystery in this incredibly scientific and mature reports human excrement poop. dookie. It's an important part of the digestive process and difficult to clean out of a wedding Tuxedo. But it may just save our lives finding potential hotspots of the corona virus through sewage. It's a method that scientists hope will eventually help us safe in the future. That's what bio by a tech. Company started by a few M it grads is doing right now to treat this important story with the gravity, it deserves I've decided to not make any juvenile poop jokes. I'm going make to let me make two juke three I get to make three hoop jokes in this segment, but that's Starting now. So? Bio. bodice based on a very simple concept everybody pees poops everyday. How did you know that? Has has every person you've ever met Poop and pee okay. So it's not a formal study. We know that waste contains a rich source of information on our health and our wellbeing. Doctor Look at it all the time to understand things that are going on inside your body, but everyday were flushing this information down the toilet. So I, thought were collecting samples at. The wastewater treatment facility in our cities. You know what? This reminds me of when I take my dog for a walk and he takes a giant load on the sidewalk typically I'll leave it there but sometimes I look at and I say, oh. Wow. Looks like my dog ate a tennis ball is yellow. Felt everywhere. May We got take him to the vet? Essentially what you're doing, but for us, not absolutely exactly the same way that we can tell a lot about a person by analyzing their gut we can tell a lot about a community by analyzing sewage who came up with this. Was it the Germans they love this kind of stuff. The this field field of wastewater epidemiology has been around for about a decade or so but bio body is the first company in the world that is commercializing this technology. So poop has uses besides leaving an upper decker in the executive bathroom at work funny right. It also contains a wealth of information about any chemicals we consume. We designed our first product around understanding the consumption of various different types of opioid drugs, things like cocaine. Marijuana. Ecstasy methamphetamines enemies. Nurlan joke and nicotine only when I'm doing number two, it helps with the smell. Let's talk about privacy for a moment. Could I opt out of this by shitting in a bucket? What's great about sewage is not when we collect a sample, we actually can't tie that back to an individual person. Okay. That's good. View new. Let's talk about covert nineteen. How did you start testing sewage for that? About two months ago when the scope of the coronavirus outbreak became clear, we developed the methods to actually detect the virus in sewage and also start to quantify it. Some of our initial findings actually showed that in a community in Massachusetts, there were about four hundred fifty confirmed critical cases of corona virus, and yet our samples on that same day suggested that there. Were up to one hundred thousand cases. So bio launched a national campaign asking cities around the US to send them their poop. At this point, the company is working with waste treatment facilities in forty two states in analyzing the crap of more than ten percent of the population. So every time I take a number two, I'm actually helping the country it's my civic duty. We imagine not this is going to become very critical data in helping governments evaluate when and how to reopen our cities. Again as America reopens wastewater testing can tell us in real time if covert cases are increasing and whether it's really safe to go back to normal life like pooping at the office in a starbucks bathroom or even on the street between parked cars damn I miss that there will be another public health crisis like the one today and having something like this in place beforehand can really act in early warning so that we're not line again. No this is a hectic time and we appreciate your expertise. But I actually have to go I have to drop my kids off the pool. No? No that's not a joke stop. I'm serious. My kids have swimming lessons right now. So it's a private. Thank you so much for that Michael so much. When we come back I'll be talking to Nadia Murad, a human rights activist who survived being imprisoned by Isis so state. Welcome back to the daily social distancing show. So earlier today, I spoke with Ninety Murad and Iraqi zd human rights activist and Nobel Peace Prize winner, we talked about how she survived Isis and her advocacy for all the other survivors of genocide and sexual violence. Nadia Murad. Daily social distancing show. Thank you so much for having me and. Smile to be. We, do enjoy new today for we start. Just want to remind you're you're you're said today is the World Day against the human trafficking and it gets our collective responsibility to to end. The human truckee and. I hope everyone can can hell to raise awareness about these these topics you you have spoken about this and and I think that's why your story is so powerful because many people. Foot of Isis and you know there was a point where it was all that was in the news. And once the larger caliphate was defeat to people thought the story was finished but you've you've been an advocate speaking out saying there are so many women who are still victims of sex trafficking and sexual violence at the hands of Isis, hands of Islamic state.
"murad" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"Kitchen bedrooms in a neighbor's apartment with small children nearby multiple neighbors called nine, one one asking for police only finding out later it was the police you don't almost every time we story involving the police shooting. I'm always shocked at how badly trained not in control the police seem. Brianna Tina's boyfriend was lying in bed heard his dog it smashed grabbed his legal firearm and had the presence of mind to try and injure the Intruder Bhai, aiming down. But the COPS whose we trained professionals they burst in like they get paid by the bullets and for anyone who has a density to blame brands boyfriend shooting at the cops please answer me this question if America tells people to get a gun to defend themselves from intruders but the cops are the intruders breaking down the door without knocking what are you supposed to do? To An innocent person, there is zero difference between a no knock raid and a home invasion. If someone bus down, you're doing the middle of the night you're gonNA think that they're intruders not all the cops might be here or damn. ooh, eats is coming in hot tonight. In fact, it would be weird if you didn't use your gun in that situation, I mean if not, then what are you saving it for? To be honest. We shouldn't even be calling these things. No knock rates that gives them too much credit. You just drop the euphemism in Kuala what it is a home invasion with police get to act like they're in a video game. The police. Break down the door without warning they shoot Brianna Taylor. Eight times in her own house. And what makes the story even more tragic is that the cops should never have even been in that house in the first place police Scott five warrants approved four four suspected drug dealers and suspected drug houses lumped into that with. Language was the warrant for Briana Taylor's apartment under the suspicion she was involved with handling money and drugs for an alleged Louisville drug dealer, her ex boyfriend jamarcus glover she hadn't dated glover and months a package police say they saw glover picking up a Taylor's apartment was likely a pair of shoes according to the family attorney and despite what officers were told before the raid Brianna Taylor certainly did not live alone when it was all over police found no drugs no money in her apartment before going into Brianna Taylor's home police were actually warned that she would be very little threat if no threat at all. Yes. They use, bogus Intel. And they came in guns blazing even though they knew she wasn't a threat every step of the way this investigation ran the police screwed up. They need a million mistakes, which is a million more than any black person has ever make. and honestly with the amount of mistakes that the police made throughout the entire process, I don't even know if it's fair to call them mistakes at this point. Because, a mistake is something you do by accident but these cops blatantly ignored so many protocols and so much information at some point it moves from a mistake to just actively not giving A. And it's bad enough when you learn what these people did in the heat of the moment. But in a way, what's even worse is what they did when they had the time to think, Brianna, Taylor was alive for several minutes after police shot her five times and for more than twenty minutes after Taylor was fatally shot Taylor twenty-six lay where she fell in her hallway receiving no medical attention according to dispatch logs you see her boyfriend after. The shooting being arrested here in the parking lot police tried to charge him with attempting to kill police officers but those charges were later dropped a recently released police incident report from that night is mostly blank. It claims there was no forced entry. It does Liz Taylor as a victim of a crime and under injuries it says none even though Taylor was shot eight times, you see it's one thing to quote unquote shoot someone accidentally eight times. But leaving on the floor without any medical attention that isn't an accident. That's just a blatant disregard for black life. And on top of all of that, the cop submitted a mostly blank incident report. Really. You really couldn't think of anything that you could write on that report not even. Oh. Up these offices are so bad. They couldn't even solve the murder that they committed and right now the Attorney General of Kentucky says that they're investigating Brianna Taylor killing, but it's been four months. And in that four months, they've seem to find a way to arrest somebody it's more than four months since twenty six year old emt Brianna Taylor. was shot and killed in her own home so far there have been no charges filed against the three white officers involved by comparison though this week it took just one data file felony charges against more than eighty protestors who went to the home of Kentucky, attorney, General, calling for justice, and beyond his killing. Every single day. In America we're reminded that there are different criminal justice systems depending on who you are. There's one for the rich and there's one for the poor. There's one for white people and there's a different one for black people and apparently there's also one for those who oppose police brutality and for those who committed now won't lie the one bit of hope that I have seen from this. Is that the protests are actually getting results. Because a few months ago, almost nobody had heard of this case. But now, thanks to people taking to the streets and relentlessly pushing for justice. Some changes are being made including Brianna law which bans no knock warrants in Louisville. The truth is we have so much more work to do. Because, what happened to Brianna Taylor it's not just a few bad cops. It's not even really just about the cops. It's also the legislature that gave them the power to break into houses. The judge that signed the warrant, the Police Department that didn't act against these offices and the county that charged the protesters for challenging these rules. In other words, what happens to detail wasn't a failure of the system? It was the system working as it's intended..
"murad" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"So violent were collecting samples at. The wastewater treatment facility in our cities. You know what this reminds me of when I take my dog for a walk and he takes a giant load on the sidewalk typically I'll leave it there but sometimes I look at and I say oh. Wow. Looks like my dog ate a tennis ball is yellow felt everywhere. May We got to take him to the vet? Is that essentially what you're doing but for us not absolutely exactly in the same way that we? Can tell a lot about a person by analyzing their gut. We can tell a lot about a community analyzing sewage who came up with this. Was it the Germans they love this kind of stuff knows the this field, the field of wastewater epidemiology has been around for about a decade or so. But Bio body isn't the first company in the world that is commercializing this technology. So poop has uses besides leaving an upper decker in the executive bathroom at work funny right. It also contains a wealth of information about any chemicals we consume. We designed our first product around understanding the consumption of various different types of opioid drugs, things like cocaine. Marijuana. Ecstasy methamphetamines. Irwin, Jug and nicotine. Only one I'm doing number two, it helps with the smell. Let's talk about privacy for a moment. Could I opt out of this by shitting in a bucket? What's great about sewage is not when we collect a sample, we actually can't tie that back to an individual person. Okay. That's good. View new show. Let's talk about cove in nineteen. How did you start testing sewage for that about two months ago when the scope of the coronavirus outbreak became clear, we developed the methods to actually detect the virus in sewage and also start to quantify it. Some of our initial findings actually showed that in a community in Massachusetts there were about four hundred and fifty confirmed clinical cases of corona virus and yet our. Samples on that same day suggested that there were up to one hundred thousand cases. So Bio bought launched a national campaign asking cities around the US to send them their poop. At this point, the company is working with waste treatment facilities in forty two states in analyzing the crap of more than ten percent of the population. So every time I take a number two, I'm actually helping the country it's my civic duty. We imagine this is going to become very critical data in helping governments evaluate when in how to reopen our cities. Again as America reopens wastewater testing can tell us in real time if covert cases are increasing and whether it's really safe to go back to normal life like pooping at the office in a starbucks bathroom or even on the street between parked cars damn. I missed that there will be another public health crisis like the one today and having something like this in place beforehand can really act as an early warning so that we're not lying cited again no this is a hectic time and we appreciate your expertise. But I actually have to go I have to drop my kids off at the pool. No no, that's not a joke stop. I'm serious. My kids have swimming lessons right now. So it's a private pool. Thank you so much for that Michael Show mature. When we come back, I'll be talking to Nadia Murad, a human rights activist who survived being imprisoned by Isis so states. Welcome back to the daily social distancing show. So earlier today I spoke with Nadia Murad Iraqi Zd, human rights, activists, and Nobel Peace Prize. Winner we talked about how she survived Isis, and her advocacy for all the other survivors of genocide and sexual violence. Now the Murad welcome to the daily social distancing show. Thank you so much for having me and the A. To be. We do enjoy new today for they just want to remind your your bureau said today is the World Day against the human trafficking and it gets our collective responsibility to to end a the human trafficking and. I hope everyone can can help to raise awareness about these these topics you have spoken about this and I think that's why your story is so powerful because many people. Thought of Isis and you know there was a point where it was all that was in the news. And once the Lodger Caliphate was defeated people thought the story was finished but you've you've been an advocate speaking out saying there are so many women who are still the victims of sex trafficking and sexual violence at the hands of Isis at the hands of this Islamic state the you know that's trying to create Tara through the abuse of women's bodies. What are some of the things that you think the international community could be doing to help? I wish that our. a pain of what is happening to us right now after six years what Isis did to us I, wish it was gone with when when they killed daddy or either acids this is not the reality reality is that we have. Until today, we have two thousand yeezy women and children still in captivity. Mice Disowning Loma. Niece you. We have more than eighty-five Mas Graves insane jar right now we have more than. As, as sixty percent of the community is displaced. Our wound is destroyed and what is it cannot just for one or two days is is is it's Danda. A community deadwood not recover without the support of international community. A year ago, you met with the president of the United States, Donald Trump and in the oval office and actually wants to show a little clip of that meeting. I. Hope you can call or anything to Iraqi and Kurdistan government toward. God, but if I if I, our Kurdish and. Iraqi government. Go to my home on leave in a safe place in and get my my dignity by to we cannot find a safe place to leave. All this happened to me. They kept my mom my sickest. They left behind them. Now they killed them there in the mud correct in singer. And I'm still fighting just to leave in safe. He's do something. To explain to him the situation on the ground since then have you heard back on anything changed has anything been done to try and remedy what is happening to the? And especially, the women. With. The US government, we have been doing a lot of work vice president Mike.
"murad" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"Facing scrutiny for his words about affordable housing and the suburbs. He made the comments while discussing the rollback of a housing rule aimed at fighting racial discrimination as trump works to court white suburban voters there will be no more low income housing forced in to the suburbs I abandoned. took away and just rescinded the rule. The Obama era rule forced local governments that receive federal housing funds to assess patterns of racial housing discrimination and submit plans to eliminate it on Wednesday. The President tweeted I am happy to inform people living there suburban lifestyle dream that you will no longer be bothered or financially hurt by having low income housing built in your neighborhood. Your housing prices will go up based on the market and crime. We'll go down enjoy later in Texas, the president reaffirming that message I've seen conflict for years. It's been hell. For suburbia. We rescinded the role three days ago. So Enjoy Your Life Ladies and Gentlemen Enjoy Ella Okay first evil suburban lifestyle dream sounds like the world's lamest Katy Perry Song. But just in case it wasn't clear. Trump is saying that he's GonNa Stop Black people from moving into white people's neighborhood. I I mean it's not even subtle enough to call that a dog whistle. It's too loud. It's more like a dog steel drum I won't let the black people live near you could become. Our we have to take a quick break. But when we come back, we'll tell you about the full story behind the name. Brianna Taylor so stick around. Welcome back to the daily social distancing show. The world came together over the past few months to protest against racial injustice. The name George Floyd has been chanted all over the globe. But there's another name which initially didn't get a lot of attention but has slowly become the rallying call for people crying out for justice and Change and that name is Brianna Taylor. Public pressure is now mounting with protests and celebrities speaking out Brianna Taylor's life matter. Celebrities from Allie Wong, Kerry, Washington, and Cardi B. Saying her name. Do you not be on a Taylor story whole story or feminine? No and I want to say to conduct you to know Feel for everyone justice. The WNBA, dedicating this season to social justice, we are dedicating this season to Brianna Taylor an outstanding emt who was murdered over one hundred and thirty days ago for the first time in twenty years Oprah Winfrey's giving up the cover of magazine putting the late Brianna Taylor on it instead. Yes. From Lebron James to Oprah Winfrey Meghan Markle to the WNBA. The tidal wave of support for Briana Taylor has been swelling day by day. And the support has even spread to social media platforms like instagram and Tiktok, which is fantastic, but it's unfortunately also come with downsides. Because if you're online a, you probably seen Brianna Taylor being turned into just another mean you know whether it's putting her name on a picture of Or mentioning her death and some caption of a random selfie. And the truth is. Is like this is a weird amalgam of of a few things. You have this relatively new phenomenon of using social media to push for justice and reform, which is good. But the downside of that the downside is social media as a medium that doesn't always do sincerity well. Doesn't do selflessness well. That's struggles to give tragedies the gravity that they deserve, and so you have maybe well intentioned people who want to keep the name trending and they WANNA see Brianna. Taylor. Get Justice. But now essentially using her name as a punchline. because. MEMES I'm not the best way to someone who has passed means the reason Obama Davin, John Lewis's funeral today, and so today on the show. As painful as it is. I wanted to take the time to either remind people. Inform people about the story of Brianna Taylor not as a slogan or a post on. Social Media. Feed. But as a human being. Brianna Taylor. She's more than just a movement, a Hashtag or moment. The twenty-six-year-old was an emt working in emergency rooms to hospitals and helping respond to the corona virus outbreak. She loved to help people. Brianna. Family she just was. She was very sweet person and she went out.
U.S. Economy Contracted at Record Rate Last Quarter; Jobless Claims Rise
"The US economy shrank thirty two point nine percent annual rate in the april-june quarter the worse quarterly plunge ever the Labor Department says one point four, three, million, Americans filed jobless claims last week, it's the second straight week new unemployment claims have
Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America
"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discussed their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury today? I speak with Shima Oli. Who together with Radio Lab Founder Jad Abu Murad produced the award winning show Dolly Parton America. And when I say award-winning, it's kind of personal for me. You see Dolly Parton. America beat out the show. You're listening to right now for the title of Discover Pods Best New podcast of two thousand nineteen. I guess I should also mention that there show just won a peabody award, and sadly inside podcasting wasn't in the running for that one. Regardless the fact that podcast I produced was in the running with a show about Dolly. Parton will always put a smile on my face when I was nine I idolized. Does I spent hours staring at her glossy album covers imagining what it would be like to be glamorous singer. And while that dream come true, it was still an incredible thrill for me to talk to Shema about this show. In case you haven't listened to the series yet. I want to play you a clip. This is from an episode called dixie disappearance in which Jad and she might take a look at some of the contradictions behind Dolly's iconic, persona. The episode centers around a wildly popular tourist event called Don. DIXIE STAMPEDE! It's a Rodeo style dinner theater, in which the civil war is acted out as quote, friendly competition. The word slavery isn't mentioned at any point during the show. In this club Shema and One through the experience of attending the event. Okay so basically! Warn you walk into the, arena. It's huge I wouldn't say it's a football field I would say it's like an Olympic size pool like with arena seats all around. It's like going to the Rodeo. Basically. It's like going to the Rodeo. It's like a ton of der- in the center of this massive oval. How many seats wasn't again? It was one thousand. Dolly Parton. And the whole conceit of this situation. Besides eating a tremendous amount of food, I mean a full chicken and pork line and some soup that has a lot of cream and a biscuit. It was a lot of food decides that. Blue quickly. find out your competition a friendly competition between neighbors. Five folks. Are. For. The whole arena is split in half on one side. You've got the north wind on the other side. And, the announcer who rides in on this horse on his steed. They just. He encourages each side to jeer at the other. Side fireworks. He asked you to kind of jeer at them. And then he goes to the South side and he tells us outside. Northern. Third. Foul smelling. Slobber all gas. Good here, way out of a wet paper bag there. Before we get started. You may hear a few names that you don't recognize. There's Aisha Harris who wrote a critical profile of the stampede after which Dolly removed the word Dixie from the events name. By the way we have put a link to that story in our show notes for this episode. There is also Dolly's nephew. Brian seaver as a kid Brian was talented break dancer, who sometimes performed onstage with Dolly he gives Shima and Jad a tour of Dolly's child home. In Tennessee's smokey mountains, Sarah's marsh is list. Who wrote a book about Dolly? Parton and University of Tennessee, Professor Lynn Sakho taught a class called Dolly Parton America, which is where the series got its name. Okay, let's jump into the interview. We kick things off with Shima revealing how she and Jad prepared for an introductory conversation with Dolly Parton. He comes up to me. This is this is actually kind of fun. He comes up to me. He has a book he like goes into the cabinet behind. My desk gets out a piece of yellow paper painted around up a tape. Sit around the outside of the book and he's like this top secret, but I needed to read this and then. I, need you to prepare me for a conversation with the person now as you know, I've already been researching and doing other things for his talk and other and other ideas that we're kind of cooking up for other series, and so he tells me it's Dolly, and you know so I read. This book is covered in yellow fluorescent paper. Which I think was unnecessary I don't. Don't think anyone cares so I read it I. Write all the questions, and are you writing questions like? Are you knowing okay? We're GONNA do this. Do you have any premise for the show yet? We're like what kinds of questions are you writing down? Just questions pop into your head as you're reading it or this was a very yeah. This is a very moment so this. This is just the introductory conversation. So I also think we just needed to have an introductory conversation you know before you even touch certain things and we were both green, which is the beauty of kind of a jazz reporting is? He's okay with like not knowing anything when he begins which I think. adds to kind of the journey. You go on when you start telling. Telling the story, so the listener is going on the same ride you on which is very, I think emotionally fulfilling so we didn't really know when we started we. We knew enough basics and I brought to him everything I found really interesting. The passages I had compelled questions. We go way went over them edited and he went to interview Dolly and he comes back. I listened to the tape. And you hear this in the third episode of the series where she's like even GonNa. Get a question in because ninety minutes goes by. After his first question, and she just does the Dalai magic
Supporting Women Leaders
"The share of women in the House and Senate has increased over time. But it's still well below the share of women in the US population. And if you dig deeper. Congress looks even less representatives women of color make up eighteen percent of the US population but before the two thousand eighteen midterms the accounted for just seven percent of Congress and LGBT women. Make up about two point five percent of the US population but there are only two openly lgbt women in Congress that's less than one percent even with the recent wins by women candidates in the two thousand eighteen midterms. There's still a long way to go before. They're fully represented. I look at someone like just send our during the prime minister in New Zealand. I the way that she dealt with the terrorist attack on her country. Yeah the way that she wouldn't name the terrorists that was you know. She's amazing. Amazing. We will not talk about their names and then also the way that she's dealing with this crisis she is incredibly humble and that and just real like you really feel like she's telling you the truth this authenticity. Just I think is is one of her great strengths and I think just very clear. Nobody panicked. This is what we're going to do and we're going to do better for. I think she's really good also at hope and inspiration which people need people made in times like best. They need to know. We're all in this together and we're going to get back and we can do this and done things like this before we've done things that have been harder than before. Did you see that? The princess in Sweden actually took an online nursing class and entered into the frontline fighting this pandemic. It's the most amazing thing I was like. This is brilliant. She's a princess and she was like Nope. I'm going to take an online class and I'm going to really make a difference and it's just spectacular. The majority of frontline healthcare workers around the world. Are Women. Yeah actually in China. I think the numbers like ninety percent methods. And then there's also that stat that the country is that have been least hit as far as numbers go with Kobe. Nineteen have women leadership. Yeah so I'm wondering if you could shed a little light on how the challenges women face around the globe are maybe similar or different. Well certainly you've been a huge champion around Combating Violence Against Women and sexual assault and harassment. And that is in my mind. The biggest challenge women face I. Yeah globally there is no country no community no religion no social economic background of women anywhere on Earth who are not affected by gender based violence. That's just full stop. That is the only issue that seems to get worse. Not Better over time right. We're going to get more. Women elected to political office. More women are going to start and grow business. People are going to see. Oh Wow this is great for the economy okay. Yes let's keep funding. You can see steps forward on many of these issues but on violence against women. I mean the harder hit. Humanity is the deeper violence against women growth. Right now with this crisis in China triple. They had triple the cases really at the epicenter of Code. They had triple A. Cases of domestic violence in the height. They're of the virus and that is not a winston. It is a fact that when people lose their jobs and anxiety and stress is running high. That will be my own skin for that. There will be domestic violence. Bounce GonNa Children as well and then of course you add to that. Being locked down with an abuser or higher. Yeah it's horrifying. Yeah so to me. I mean that's that is the biggest issue and of course it takes different forms in different places you know in the DRC have rape as a weapon of war and other countries ravaged by war like Syria or Iraq in places like Afghanistan. You have girls being hung just because they're girls girls being burned with acid late certainly by strangers by partners by boyfriends acquaintances college. Campus Violence Sexual violence child marriage. Honor Crimes Cream genital mutilation. It takes on a different look in different places but we run. Something called an emergency assistance. Fund FOR EXTREME FORMS OF GENDER based violence is called Voices Against Violence Fund. And we will open up the fund and literally the cases that it's small bits of money that we can get out the door within twenty four to forty eight hours to quickly help a woman get back on her feet. Nadia Murad. Who is the is eating woman who escaped Isis in Iraq? Acting twenty fourteen. She was actually one of the first people to receive one of these. Just very quick fusions of financial support to help her family and she get healthcare relocation. You know her brothers had been killed. Most of her family was killed. The bill back something and I'm allowed to tell her story because she tells her story and obviously winning a Nobel peace prize a number of years later for suing Isis. But the fun that we continue to run at a number of cases is just through the roof and we you know quite frankly. We need more money to fund. Yeah believe me I would rather be preventing these Reno. And why should we were throwing money at a problem rather than trying to get it a solution but we're doing both let me ask you this. The numbers are just staggering. But do the numbers go down when women have power. I'm thinking about just even in the United States and domestic violence and violence against women and we have some really incredible women that are fighting in Congress and Senate and yet these numbers are still mind blowing. You know we fight so hard to get a seat at the table and then I'm wondering. Do you see changes within the community. Do you see that numbers go down. What is the tangible evidence of that? This is this is shifting or changing. Well certainly I think when the economy is strong right when other things are stable. That is certainly better. But that shouldn't have to be the case. Things be better never should be that humanity. I think we're not challenges. Honestly with violence against women is what I would call. One of the women leaders will work with called the silent. Majority silent majority is the majority of men who are good and who believed that bounced. Women should never stand but they don't do anything about it I well. I don't know anybody. You know one that. Maybe they don't know enough about it. They don't think there's a place for them to be part of the fight or minimal. And I think it's about. How do we engage those men to recognize that? This is a human problem and that they're part of the solution they have to be part of citation otherwise things will never change. Yeah so I think you see grace forward when Powerful men or influential men get it and they don't just get it and like a check the box way but they they really get it on a fundamental level and every decision that they make it somewhere in the calculus of how they're making those decisions and that's a big piece queer on an awards program here called the voices of solidarity and it's really about honoring those great guys who are in the fight. I love that and often risking their livelihood. We all met all around the world. There's some great. Ceo's and leaders that we've honored but there are also different young guys. I don't know if you're familiar with the Nail Polish undercover Keller's. No that into drank and it will turn a color. If you drink has been Mufi right yes and so these guys came up with this formula basically so that the nail Polish we turn a color if it was and now there's you just young college guys that they had a personal experience with a friend who had been drugged and raped in college and they decided to do something about it. It's kind of engaging men at different levels in doing good. I think that can make a huge difference.
"murad" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"It can be Goodness what does the word? So photosensitive more photosensitive Vitamin A. Certainly can breakdown in sunlight as well so you want to be cautious of that But to really try to answer your question just about rotten also general yes stage getting actually highly recommended. It's not something that you would start using right away. You would take a couple of days off. You may use lead less of product before you really start building up In terms of application. And how often you apply it And it can also vary. I suppose it's not a one stop shop. It doesn't like it's not really one-size-fits-all it may be different for other people who have a higher tolerance versus or you know or even higher fitzpatrick versus a lighter fitzpatrick that's prone to redness in Europe so I think It really mattered into skin tone. So I think it really matters Per Person How. You might incorporate a traditional retinol but with our formulations it's really designed to be straight away and also the thing that I noticed. That sort of made me go really. I haven't seen many of them on. The market is the fact that you have an officer. Yeah containing retinal four. The I am not just an I have crazy is it yes no. You're right on the eyelid that that actually is. What's so knew about the ICBM is that we ended up testing it for LID application as well. Because there are concerns of aging you know the Saggy so the lifting that Users really want to achieve in an eye cream and hydration. We really wanted to address hydration as well and so we're yeah we're able to deliver retinal technology and retinol performance to the delicate area again. Really because of the way the product is is created and and the use of Attractive retinal technology is really what differentiates it And so yes you have an agree so I was going to end on saying to you in the context of this new collection. So which is the Retinal Youth Renewal Collection I was going to say how. Would you advise someone incorporated into the skin care And I feel like you could just literally get rid of everything else on your in your boss from under start using every evening and if you're right I'm a but if you have favorite products at home and maybe you really just are fed up with your eye cream and you really wanna try a new ice cream or you want a new night moisturizer. Because it's not really giving you any other skin care treatment benefits. It's really just about hydration. This is hydration and so much more so I would say you could almost swap out some of your favorites. Or if you really wanted to be a mere I'd loyalist. You could definitely you know. Stop what you're using and really try our products as a regimen We test them individually for performance so even on their own. You're you're you're going to see some great results column in together. I know you said it varies for people in the clinical trials. When do you start really seeing it? Sounds so non scientific brand when I say two weeks? We actually drove really significant visible. Visibly you know dramatic results in just two weeks. So it's quite rapid in the scheme of like retinol maybe not usually taking shape on the skin like you may not see it in the mirror when you look in the mirror for at least a month. Let's say but of course. Those studies go longer than two weeks We looked at forty women I think they're around the ages of twenty five to sixty five so again really capturing abroad audience And we ran the study for eight weeks looking at their two week. Mark there four weeks six eight And continue to see wonderful result. And you know you have a great product when the women are finishing the study and they're begging to have more of the test formula so We're really excited about you. Know the results that this product in the world of retinal we really feel like doctors kind of reimagined it or reinvented it by Just really making it. Do what traditional retinol wouldn't do. I think the thing I'm taking from this is that we've sort of been through repair. It in the last few years was king of sort of being our own apothecary. So you buying a single ingredient serums and really learning how to layer unwieldy. Learning the impact of a single ingredient in particular does can have on our skin in combination with all those. And that's really nice and it's really empowering and I'm sure many medicines would agree that they feel that that has allowed them to feel more in control of how their skin looks and feels but what I feel like this has done is sort of that story on earth a bit further of wall. That's nice. We've we've done this because we're doing something slightly different and we we've taken care of the layering so we've taken care of the buffering that you might be doing. We've taken care of the strength of retinal and you just don't need to fossil worry. That's right I mean I think if you're just using a singular ingredient Or maybe you're layering them. You may be missing much broader picture. You may not be considering other ways to either deliver that ingredient other ingredients that could enhance. Its efficacy or cellular health. Let's say I mean. All Murad formulations contain antioxidants anti well soothing agents and hydrate And just by virtue of sort of delivering some of those basic skin health ingredients. That can take you so so far But when ingredients are used in combination they're targeting. A lot of skin issues are multi Factoria. So if you're just doing hyler on a gasset it's not the full picture so putting them together Putting different ingredients together will actually help be more multifunctional in the end. So I think when you're going to a brand to really thinks about crafting skin-care that way It's helpful although it's definitely fun to play. Chemists did yes your own and feel empowered. Diy there's there's definitely a place for that. But I think You know this is a doctor brand clinically proven Formulations it kind of does the work for you. You kind of get to bring the dermatologist. Thome and also when you when you're layering yourself you're taking control. It's quite nice to let me take take the brunt of and sort of have your expectations set by that. Yeah that's that's really interesting. It's been really interesting to discover this brown but I have a one loss question. You went on your acne journey. You sorted your skin out. How do you feel about your skin now and do you? Do you feel when you when you first got your skin under control and I guess for you. It would have been that it was clear. What was that feeling like? Oh my gosh. You're giving me chills just thinking about it so I actually would wash my face in the dark Everywhere I traveled if I was sleeping at a friend's it was me taking my pillow case. If it was high school track meets. I was taking my entire regimen with me doing it on the bus. I mean it consumed me completely so the moment I had clear skin and I remember actually going back to when I did have really bad acne. I have two older brothers and one had gone to the military when he came back from training. The first thing he said wasn't oh haven't seen you forever and while you've grown up it was oh my God what happened to your face and I just broke out into tears so it was and he didn't mean it you know but it was just it it really was sort of defining me. I was leading it to find me because it was if I had a good skin day. Then okay maybe. I'd be a little more confident. Maybe I would be more present. Maybe it'd be happier. I was so envious of my friends. Who could use any makeup? Their skin look flawless. I mean not even one pimple and I was using a solution with like the prescription sulfur that I could get myself. It smells like rotten eggs so it was so those were all of the like pre skin getting clear which led up to win. Skin was clear it was just washing my face in not in the dark and feeling like my skin felt like so smooth and and the red marks were gone not only the inflammation but even because after that inflammation left. I was almost left with polkadot. Skin looks from a distance. It still looks like a whole face of But the products. Also sort of address. That discoloration and they were beautiful us. They didn't stink products like I was used to. So and then it was the compliments that came. I think from people as well whereas I was used to getting addressed like. Oh my God. What happened to your skin to. Oh my gosh what are you using? Your skin looks great So and it was a battle it was you know it. It took a while Yeah it doesn't happen overnight but the beauty of it is that I think it really like formed and fed something positive out of something that was so negative and so defining of my like youth. I suppose That now I can actually help impart knowledge And play a role. I mean acne is definitely my sweet spot and to be able to do it with Murad is so meaningful to me And so the way that we look at. Whatever it is that we might be treating. We know that there's an element of confidence building. It's about building beautiful healthier but also that you can feel healthier and happier and be your best self so and have a good day exactly. Yeah so Yeah so it's so nice to him because I think if one's been on this journey always going through it can sometimes well if you're going through it you can feel that my ever. GonNa Ever GonNa get there. Yeah just giving people the hype that actually it's trial and error and rating. But you can get there. You can get there exactly Thank you so much. Obviously the links to you and the products will be in the show notes. But Kristen thank you so much for coming on the show. Thank you so much am I. This was so wonderful and truly my pleasure. Thank you for having me. Thank you so much. If you want to get in touch with me why not email me at the beauty? Podcast AT G MAIL DOT COM. I would love to hear me. You can always get in touch with me by Demi on social media. I am Emma Gums and instagram and twitter. And if you want to ask me a question but also thousands of other listeners. To this podcast joined the facebook group that linked to join in the show notes. And honestly we would love to see you there. Thank you so much for listening. I will see on the next one..
"murad" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"You can help even stave off some of the wrinkles. The lines hyper pigmentation. There is this resilience to damage I suppose which is where Dr Murad lives in this wellness space As a dermatologist that I think is so different and speech. He's been doing this for thirty years when maybe it wasn't in such fashion. It was really more about you. Know fix this wrinkle and both talks which he's actually never given as a German la And so our our strategy with formulation is similar to the way that he treated his patients which was holistically looking. It's not just. What are they applying topical? Would what is their diet. What is the stress level? Their lifestyle like an internal Emotional and so I think our formulation sort of think about that whole picture as well for the skin but you didn't have to tweak your diet or you're life meditate in order to get the no no definitely not it's just the the ethos and the yeah. Don't exert husband on the poker so yeah my listeners will will understand yes especially on his most recent show where he stands on that. If you can't use retinal for any reason I know you said that. This has been tested on sensitive skin. So I know you'll be say we'll try this one. You couldn't use rental for new ways but you want to similar results. What Sort of stepping aside from the range at the moment using your experiences by chemist knowledge of what is a comparable ingredient. That is still a gold standard. But when I think about retinal I think about my skin feels smooth moist. Skin looks brighter Those kind of the first things right. I think I would go with two ingredients and they actually don't work together so this is an interesting answer. one I would go with a Guy. Cholic acid actually That it's funny because cholic acid with regular use actually has a nice long term benefits as well. So it's more than just inexpedient but that regularly having expoliation You're you're getting this brighter. Skin appearance actually quite readily And obviously I'm not talking about like crazy levels but you know a daily use level that also is at the right so that's helping slough off especially as we age that rate of sell turnover really starts to slow and so that's kind of an easier way in. Let's say it's not as it's not working as fisted as a retinal might be But it certainly dissolving The bonds between the cells and loosening those dead upper layers and shutting those off so you could actually get some nice quick results with just ugly colic. The other is nice. The reason you can't formulate those together is Mike. Golic NEEDS A LOW PH. But if you put nice in in a low Ph you're gonNA get a really irritating Experience so nice cinema is well known for multiple skin benefits as retinol. You know it's it actually helps enhance ceremony. Synthesis in skin It actually can help enhance collagen production And Cellular Energy. So these are all wonderful things that can get you to a really nice result. Is it comparable in terms of like equivalent? No but it's certainly a really nice alternative that I would recommend incorporating Ni- Semite into your daily routine even if you are using a retinol But I would say that. That would be my Go-to for somebody and of course there's vitamin C. Which is also wonderful. is you know Collagen building. It is a really great antioxidant. If it's formulated properly that can have some really nice benefits for this first skin health and for you know taking care of a targeted skin concern a dark spot And maybe some long term lines and wrinkles. You've mentioned my three That awesome hardened fossil was using retinal in a way. Where you'll get the best out ingredient. What I mean by that is easing your way and you call it. Stage Stage Gate know today and also things like If you most people would use retinal at night you can use certain formulations and so that ought things if you're using it at night that you should be mindful of in your. Am Morning Skin Care Routine. Say What are the? What are the hard and fast rules for using run using retinas? Yeah so I we think so differently about our retinol product that the rules don't apply the traditional retinal. This is not traditional retinal So this formulation was designed to address the drawbacks of traditional retinal. Meaning this can be slated straightaway into your skin care routine whether you've been using a retinal whether you've never tried retinol and you're fearful. These were created and formulated to be used every night. So there's a face airman icbm in the night cream. These were formulated. You know really to be used Every night Of course the daytime. You WANNA use sunscreen..
"murad" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"For a walk or even even sit at home and I turn on the TV or anything just not have any anything challenging your brain. Yeah I like to. I like like to go for a walk and I do sometimes isn't a podcast because I like to be inspired or like to learn but I do feel that what happens is it turns off the noise but my brain sto doc percolates and then I get home and then the thing that I've been maybe spending a lot of time. angsting over suddenly has wildlife. I've been distracted by walking and listening something else. It's formed into the the idea that I needed it to become. I was pushing too hard for it. Okay makes sense. Yeah yeah so it's a way of clearing your mind of all the extraneous things that are going on in life and letting your own ideas he is. Come through your own sense of self. This has come up actually quite a bit on the poll cost recently in the conversations that I've been having and it really does keep coming back to being happy in your own company. An I used to work in a job that I took forty seriously and I used to think about it all the time including all weekend and probably even at night when I was sleeping and to the point where I would potentially get home on a Friday night after work and just go into into standby mode until I could go back into Monday morning. Am I did nothing with my weekends other than thinking about work and and actually it didn't make me better at my job by and he stretch of the imagination and now I've reached a point where my weekends are so sacred because I love whether I'm by myself I self with friends. I love that time. I prioritize it am. I wonder if you have any guidance. Book people listening about how to feel comfortable within themselves. Because there's some people really and I used to like lone yes. I know that it's not an easy task that you're asking me to give have but I I go back to just the idea of Trying to spend some time again alone and not have anything specific to do Because in a way it's almost like you know when our computer our cell phones don't work so well we just turn them off for a moment and then they go back on when we put them back on so that idea of spending spending some time alone this thing with affirmations. I mean you don't have to do the ones that I'm recommending but if there are some approbations kind of talk to you Maybe put them down and beat them two or three times a day and see how that works for you There are different different ways to do it. But it's it's a sort of clarifying a brain for short period of time and having in positive impact on it rather than negative. What what about? How do you feel about the kind of cult that there is at the moment of organizing zing and tidying whether it be Marie Condo and going to that extreme or whether it's just knowing what all of your things are in the mall having a place and how that can actually provide provides a lot of mental clarity? That doesn't work for me personally but I know it does work for some people and they need to have everything organized and once they have ABC then they feel comfortable so again. It's the individual to me. I don't that's not as important to so for you. It's just find things. Ask Yourself live like experiment and find the things that actually make you happy. Don't just accept up to what your day is based on the circumstance. You find yourself in well no you have to the to the circumstances you find yourself in. You have to address those because it's it's different but but again the idea if everybody's suggesting to you that you have to be perfect and you have to be tidy and that's not your your genetic makeup and then you don't have to. Why why are you? Why are you trying to become a pretzel impossible? And and that's what many of us do we try to accommodate everybody and everything else and we forget about us. and again. I don't like you to feel that this is selfish. It's not it's in the way you'll be a better person a better friend better relative to everybody else when when you are comfortable with yourself because it's not saying isn't that you can't poll from it from an Empty Cup. Yes and many of us have been Empty Cup because we've been all the water to everybody else. How do I mean again that comes back to boundaries? But I've spoken previously about this on the podcast about getting getting to that point of running on empty or just feeling completely wiped out. And maybe because you've given all that energy to others and then you don't have it for you. What it can be a signpost any warning signs people can look out for that might be a point where they can say? Actually I need to do. I need to spend some time by myself where we need to recalibrate. I need to look after myself now. Yes well usually at that point. You're also angry and you're angry at the other people around you do and all of a sudden you're not that nice person that you used to be So you you begin to have those warning signs nine g all of a sudden. That doesn't sound like me. Why why did I do that? Why was I screaming person? Why why was I not nice to them like I used to be? Why was so you begin to have a change in your your persona and it's just it's just keeping an eye out for that knowing when you just? I need to go back to factory settings right you know there's so many ways to look at it too. I mean sometimes you who are so entangled with this other person and and you know I have a saying in order to grow you need to cut your umbilical local court now. Obviously we don't have an umbilical cord physically but we have attachment to different people and we know that these are people that are maybe not negatively impacting us so or things that are negatively impacting us. We have to get to the point. Where we we understand that this is not good for me and I need to change? Do Meditation Not specifically And I in a way I guess I do. I tend to wake up when I wake up and I don't necessarily do anything for maybe a wild wild ten minutes fifteen minutes and a may go down and get a cup of coffee or something like that but I don't I don't do just have an open mind. The new. Don't don't do anything. The reason I ask is because to the point about the umbilical cord. I did a guided meditation if he is ago and it was always you always Asian Shen and it was imagine the people in your life who are causing you stress and there is a silver cord like a spider's Web between you and you are now actively cutting thing it okay and actually it was really upsetting afterwards. It felt really quite. But didn't it help you to free you from all those negative. Whatever they were they were didn't have to be? I don't know I think it gave me permission to maybe entertain the thought if that makes sense but I don't think the active doing a guided meditation fixed and all those who but I don't mean to in a sort of a negative get a way. It's just the idea that we know there are certain. Things that are inhibiting us from having a happier life happier more fulfilling life and and you know what they are. Sometimes it just hard to release them but there is a way that would make a different French. I mean dealing with people as you do regularly who maybe come fief come to you for life advice wellness advice. What is what seems to be the most common Malays that people all articulating? When they speak to you? I think right now. Yeah This tendency to try to be perfect and how impossible it is and and we're pushed in that direction because it seems like everybody else better than us and we feel less worthy And at the end of it is it's it. There's so many things I can't say it's one one thing but if I had to pick that one thing I think it would be that the the the sense of feeling maybe less worthy sense of Everyone on sort of much better. They're they're able to do more than than I am I there's so much for me to do I can't cope with all of it And then what you tend to do to try to be perfect to say I'm just going to do this. And then that becomes impossible So I say live longer in being `perfect live longer. I like that. The impact and protectionism leads to pessimism is another one. Doesn't you believe he's not. Yeah because nothing is ever going to be good enough. You try to be perfect. This is going to be good. And then you feel pessimistic if you could give listeners listeners. I think this is a really nice now and if you could give listeners. Three pieces of advice to move forward from listening to this conversation and have a great day a great week. Great Life what would they be okay. Number one would be allow the unique you to blossom MHM be. Why have a bad day when you can have a good day And the third one would be dance even though you don't hear the music okay. Okay let's go back to number two so number two was Why have a bad they when you can have a good day? So let's let's just quickly on pick the the ways in which you can do that because we've talked about this in the poconos and it sounds very simple but it's a choice. Today I will go out and rather than thinking that the people I work with are morons. Yes I think that they're nice people. Well is it as simple as not not not exactly but you know it's like I have to give you a story about my father and kind of describes it. I was very fortunate to pick good parents so my father at one time was a the wealthy relatively wealthy person and and ended up being not as as he got older he lost his business and he we had to move to a the big house to a small house and he had to work as a messenger as as many years ago and so he he messenger passenger in New York. At that time you had to deliver papers. There was no facts or emails or anything like that came home on the subway. He got mugged and he didn't have much much. Money was working for minimum wage. But whatever it was he had and got mugged. He's in relatively older person. Glasses of broken teeth have been some pushed down. took his watch and then he had to walk a little way. Maybe a quarter mile maybe more to housing department and ours was on the fourth floor. The elevator didn't work and he walked up and he so we when he walked in. The door is oh my gosh what happened to your bleeding knows what your glasses. What happened to you? He says it's okay. My left leg still works so oh that's a huge difference. I'm not many. That's a hard thing to do. But there's always a positive site. Did you have enough to eat today today. Did you have a roof over your head. I mean there's always something that you can think of that sort of the way of looking at life is more positive than negative and ignoring the the negative in a way perspective perspective. Why Wii wise words from doctrinaire? It's always a pleasure to have you on and say I always feel like I mean I have a better day to have a good day. You have a bad day. Thank you so much. Thank you. Thank you so much if you want to get in touch with me email me at the beach. Depot cost a g mail DOT COM. Or you can on.
"murad" Discussed on The Emma Guns Show
"Many trips did you go to the bathroom. Well Al about seven or eight times so water is wonderful. We can't do without it. But in structured water which is the water. That's in fruits and vegetables yet. Fighter nutrients anti oxidants Make your body alkaline. Resistant to cancer and bone loss. So you're getting all of those benefits you need to do more exercise again. That's sitting disease is killing a lot of us and we don't recognize it. More and more people are just hanging out there you know. Even we have people losing their jobs because they're robots oh butts and maybe they're on some charity or something like that or maybe they're only working part time but they're more sitting when we're not exercising. We're we're not walking as much as we did so exercise you body build. Muscle Muscle is seventy percent water. That is only ten percent water. So you're GONNA put on moisturizers on your skin you're going to each your water exercise but the one thing that you can do is the hardest is reduce your stress. It's easier said than done and I've tried to develop simple as that encourage that I did a clinical study on looking at eleven incites cards. These cards that I've created One of them's dance. Even though you can't hear the music be thrilled with who you are. Why have a bad they when you can have a good day? These are for masons. I call them insights though spell Levin inside cards. I've had a study where we took the subjects and ask them they. Just look at those cards twice a day journal and We measured their blood pressure their stress level by compressive stress test and their hydration level at the end of one month all of those improved. Statistically significant is the stress test but even more or was this objective. What they were journaling was dramatic? They changed their lives. So impacting these positive affirmations. And doing what you know is right. encouraging you to have that inner strength to do what you think is right encouraging you to do the exercise that you've been thinking of doing but you haven't haven't done for a while I had one person She hadn't spoken to her sister for years and she was angry. They didn't remember what all of a sudden they'd car. Turn turn to go back and talk and contact and have a relationship again So many things began to happen. Also doing a pilot the study at the hospital and This is not complete yet so we don't know but Having a the group these are people who have diabetics diabetic foot clinic And they're treated. The control. Group is treated the way they always are the intervention group. It's treated with looking at the cards twice a day. journaling and so far it looks like and I can't say the end result but it looks like the intervention group is going to have a better outcome than the other and this is kind of a simple thing and it all comes back to me to one thing the fact that only you can make things happen only you can create magic create your own magic and also every one one is unique and you have to be Nikolay be different and treat yourself the way that you need to be if I get people to words as I say I have ten people and ask them to write down. Tell me what this means to you. Something like forgive yourself. I'll get ten different opinions of be kind of the same same but they're different so we don't realize how uniquely different we are and unless we address ourselves in a unique way. We're not going to really function. Listen in that way. You're not going to be able to address it because I can't treat everybody the same. I can't tell everybody Yoga's good for you. It's not bad but it may not be good for you. It's it's what works for you. It's kind of beautiful to say. Only you can make magic happen very empowering but then Dan I wonder how you think because I definitely believe this to be the case that the things that you've talked about so the hardest thing reducing stress Exercising more should be pretty easy put on some shoes go for a walk hydrating All of these things have become over-complicated that you find. They have begun gun complicated. But it shouldn't be it to somebody breakdown the noise so for example I could go out now and I could go and get a specialist magazine and on Women's working out a women's wellness and it could give me three different messages on how to work out how I should live my life life how I should eat and it creates it doesn't create clarity or simplification adds confusion. It is confusing but the problem is that those Are All things that people telling you to do. You heard the saying you can lead a horse to water but you cannot make him drinking. The benefit of the affirmations is encouraging you. You have the inner strength to make those choices and those words don't specifically mean exactly the same thing to you as would for somebody else but what they do is encourage you to have more gratitude encouraging you to have more strength from within encouraging you to be more of a maximize instead of a sacrificer Ooh can we just go okay. Maximize versus sacrificer. This new I haven't had this before. Oh Yeah you are as we are. Generally all think women more than men are maximize. I mean sacrificer if I ask people who the the most important person in the world. It's always somebody else so I say there's no me there's no way so we had to feel comfortable to be taking care of ourselves as as well as all of those other people that we think are more important than us so we tend to give and treat other people better than ourselves and it's not that we shouldn't be nice to other people that's not the point and it's not that I want you to be selfish but I want you to take care of yourself. How how does somebody find that balance though? It's not easy and I think things like I'm not saying the only thing but the one that seems to work for my patients and and really well and there's some proof is looking at these specific eleven statements and journaling twice a day We can make that available all to the people who are listening One way or another can look at my site. We'll put that thinks this and you you can look at it and they'll show you the pictures of the eleven cards. You can download them and make them look at them twice a day journal very easy and also the the problem with direction is. It doesn't work so we realized all we ask you to do is look at the card. Sisa Day Journal and and then people say well. What should I journal? Whatever you feel like when should I general whenever you feel like it when you look at the cars whatever just look at them twice a day and look at all all of them? You may find that you like better than another but looking at all of them together because all of them working in synergy and AH encourages you to make that right decision so you can look at that magazine and say you know. I know I'm not GonNa do that. I'm not going to do that. And maybe I'll do to this and because it suits you yeah I there's so many suggestions I can tell you you know. Put your cell phone in another room when you go go to bed. Don't sleep with it. You know there's so many things we know we should do. But we don't but when we decide to do it we we will. So that's a good point putting your cell phone in another room when you're asleep I try to live by that rule and I'm not very good at it and the reason is and I guess the reason a lot of these small small changes but a lot of these things is because there's no immediate idiot measurable change the sleeping with your phone in a different room in the same way that there there is with other activities safe. Actually there should be because when your phone is in the room. You're more likely to look at it at night when you're kind of half asleep and maybe going to the bathroom or something like like that. So you're more likely to get a full night's sleep when the phone is somewhere else and you're not bothered by it and you know again. It's it's it's your choice your decision and I could tell you to do it but you won't do it unless you decide to do it. And that's okay. I think this this is not being selfish. I use this saying allow the unique you to blossom you are are uniquely different I can again show you this idea. The simple words you get ten different people have slightly different opinions of exactly what those words mean and everybody has to have their unique potential and their unique ability. And and it's sort sort of complicated but this idea of of you know how important you are. Well it makes me think about Magazine again because if I buy that magazine that's put somebody on the cover who looks a certain way. And maybe I would like to look at that certain way and it disconnects you from how you actually look and maybe makes you appreciate somebody else's physical appearance of your own and what you're saying is come back to you and appreciate hearing what you are because you have unique abilities. Nobody else in the world had the abilities is that you have nobody else in the world can do the things that you could. You can aspire to them and you'll be able to do but now the secret is finding out what that is and one way to do it is. This is what I'm suggesting is kind of not really thinking about what to do but encouraging your self thought To come through and the self talk to encourage you to do the things that that you know you had the potential angel to do. But maybe you're afraid to do them. Maybe maybe you're concerned I failed and I don't WanNA fail Maybe you concerned that I'm not good enough. I mean I I can tell you examples of myself I mean and this is like a stupid way but I am not thinking myself as is an athlete at all. I'm not but years ago. I took my family skiing and took a lesson in the morning and Went Down Slope. So it's not the best you know but I did the sort of intermediate slopes and it was okay and went to lunch and and then I decided and have the lesson. I was just going to go into that same run. I've got to the top and I said Oh my Gosh I can't into ended up taking my skis off and walking on the slow so the power of yourself I I told myself I couldn't do it but I just done it. So how do we get you to encourage that tell you that you have potential chill and your potential may be different. You know somebody may be good at technology. Other people are not and if you're not that that's that's okay. There are other things that you could be great eight at but again this sense of self the sense of taking care of this this unique person and in embracing it and and being happy with it and making the best of it we only have one life and we only have one self and that oneself can take us to new heights if we let it. How would you would find somebody nurture themselves because if somebody's listening listening to this and thinking oh I'm definitely a sacrificer at this point or yes how because I think a lot of the things that on paper when you read about activities or actions that you can take in order to nurture yourself might reduce being selfish? So how do you hugh. How do you create that nurturing? How do you vote yourself base? It's not easy because it's so hard. Because you're impacted with all these things to do recommending this recommending that and you can do it but there has to be a way that you can understand yourself a little bit more so one thing and this is simple. Maybe it's meaningless but it does work for some of my patients. Didn't I tell them find a day when you have nothing to do. And they say I've never had to but I say I I find that they make a day and I want you to just had nothing to do and no no it plans. No phone calls nothing at all and do that a couple of times. Sometimes you can do it just once and then maybe take walk all by yourself. Maybe go to your point go into nature and walked through nature by yourself. Don't have the headset phone or anything like that. Don't have anything on your mind listeners. I was telling Dr Murad before we started recording about how I like going to the park. Yes us and then see what happens. And it's amazing. How when you have those moments you begin to make decisions because your mind is as much as possible clear of all the garbage that birth associated with with what we have to do this and that and the other we so so complicated but try that and that in a way that's encouraging your mind to come forward and come up with ideas and plans for for you to do? I don't know if you've ever thought that like just don't have any plans just decided to just going to go.
Clear Skin Secrets With Dr. Pimple Popper
"Of you know Dr Pimple Popper from her her youtube channel like you mentioned Carleen got over five million subscribers on there and her instagram has three point five million followers like yeah. I think we should watch video right now Joel. Can you do it. It's okay is the task okay. I've loaded the page for her Youtube Channel. I've sorted the videos by most popular popular still images. I just shock okay so forty. Six million views is this most popular video. It's called dilated pore of winer. The top three are this big dilated pore of winer and so I looked up with that means in dilated pore winer winer is essentially a large solitary open commodore slash blackhead dead skin cells get trapped and help widen the poor and it plugs up the opening putting the expression of this plug squeezes out the mass rated white care and cells from the deeper portion of the poor so these look like pencil eraser size black heads yeah yeah. It looks like there's a spider. Living in there are no joke okay so it's a giant blackhead extracted an eighty five year old accompanied by daughter okay. I've I've clicked on it. I don't know if I can watch us. I don't know if I can watch this. I don't know if I can watch this okay. Oh my God air comes the needle own painful God mcchord. What's okay what what was. What part are needle going into it when eight sweater over the water? It's saving me this. Oh my God there's this this is just the Nina whatever it is just saline local anesthetic. This is one poor honestly feel sick day. Oh you really want to keep going. I've got the sweater over my eyes so I'm just listening watching watching it through the Kashmir. Oh she's about to pop. I can't at one thirty my God. She tried to loosen it up. What is this now to the tool. Is it like Tom Caesar's. I had to look away. You guys all night yet. It's breaking off in pieces of God but it's like dry. Hey it's not bloody visit dirt in God. I just saw came out holy off Hannah. There's the planet okay it's out. It's out winter skin me Carleen. Do you know what one poor God can. Warm came out of there. I'm Oh my God. Did she get along so Dr. Sandra lease rise to fame was really kind of accidental. Yeah she was just posting these kind of random videos on youtube extracting black heads extracting whitehead's Whitehead's and to very little fanfare and we can get the exact media outlet from her bed. I know it went for she went from like five thousand subscribers on Youtube to like eighty thousand subscribers on youtube within one week and then just like the floodgates opened with media requests. That's how TLC found her to get our show Joe. I don't think she had any intention of ever going on television. She's very serious dermatologists. Her father was a terminal yeah. She's got like insane surgical skill skill. She has her own line of skin care which makes all kinds of sense. It's called S. L. MD skin-care by Sandra Lee and the one thing that's really unique about her offering offering is that unlike Dr Dennis Gross Dr Murad Dr Brandt these lines that are at Sephora frankly quite an investment. Her Line is direct to consumer since since twenty seventeen but most recently at target these acne products range in price from twenty five to fifty US dollars so that's quite accessible so in today's as episode you're GonNa find out what really works to get rid of adult hormonal acne the do's and don'ts of extracting milia suspicious elements every single thing. I'm having to do with acne. We are going to do our best to get to in today's episode and I know that you've suffered from acne or soften. The past bombed when you realized realized you couldn't be entirely says so sad very very upset but you and I worked together on these questions and so I yeah like I'm getting all of my questions answered right girl yeah so let's get into it here. She is Dr Pimple Popper right here on breaking beauty podcast so your youtube channel has over a billion views is the rebe three and a half billion views. That's unbelievable crazy. Did you ever imagine action as a dermatologist that this could happen. No I mean if you were told me. The started about almost is five years ago. If you had told me that I would be known as Dr Pimple Popper and that I would have a show and have this reach. That's international cherish. What is what social media makes it I would have said you were insane. I mean that that sounds ridiculous. It's from pimple. Papa Man is what makes it ultimately. Lee Ridiculous you know and a lot of people do struggle with with acne and especially I think at a young age it it's hormonal and all that and have you paid attention. I mean you're more of a scientist for sure. But have you noticed this acne. Positively that's in the air and I pay attention to social media would you. What's your take on that. I think it's wonderful I mean I think that that's part of to what my television show and what I try to do. In My my social media I mean I just just just like last week. I had a big hit on my forehead. It's still still while there's one new one coming apple my gosh. I've been wearing a lot of make us a couple of days. I think that's part of it but but you know I show that I myself as a dermatologist. Get sets and I think that's important to see because you know again. There's a pushback here because we're going to this end of everything being filtered and everybody looking showing their most amazing south and we are all we all do it some extent it starts to weigh on a lot of us in this people who take it very seriously you know they they take it very heavily so it's really nice to bring that back and say you know hey and that's the show does to you know people have these huge. You know one of the things I hear. People say more than anything else how why do these people why why this person wait so long. How could they have walked around with this or or we see people with really pretty common. Skin conditions like psoriasis that takes over your whole body you know or really bad acne so you shouldn't judge by the armor or that you are the skin that you were. I suppose yeah and it's important to show that because in makes us all at least hopefully it helps people feel better about themselves yeah now there is just an absolute slew of products at their for Acne from my own experience. I'm I'm beyond this now but when I was a teenager are the type of acne that I had was right on my chin mainly and sometimes in the crevices of my nose and it just get these giant. Whitehead's like one in her two of them and you know I definitely struggled with that and I found it was embarrassing and I tried to cover them up. They're just worse and for me. I I found that no matter what products I used the only thing that made it go away eventually was when I went on the birth control pill and when I grew out of it in my my hormones changed in your opinion. Are there things you can really do to get rid of acne when it's hormones well. Acne is pretty much. All all the main reason that exists is because of hormones I would say that it's two-part hormones and genetics genetics tied into hormones because he knows the type of skin that you're born with a type of skin that you've been passed down to you so genetics is more if you have really oily complexion if your parents have been more prone to acne. You're more likely going to to be have have acnes well. Hormones has everything to do with acne and that is why we get it primarily while we're teenagers because that's when the hormones are raging the most but also why women tend to get it more so than men throughout their life and it tends to be on a monthly cycle basis because because it's a change in our hormones and that's why medicines that adjust our hormones can help with acne. That's why sometimes people get pregnant pregnant. Their acne clears up more when you are on both birth control or also. There's another product called Al Dactyl or spiritual lockdown which is an aunt has an anti androgen affect. It's a pill that you can take to that also helps to sort of because all of us have testosterone on us is even females and so allow higher level that can certainly cause a more of a breakout actually especially in the Chin area and you're like the mandible distribution so that's why why we have medicines that actually specifically target and they do work well. We're I mean obviously there's so many medications out there and
Nadia Murad, EU and Nobel discussed on The World
"The EU the joint winner of this. He has Nobel peace prize. Nadia Murad has appealed to the international community to do more to fight sexual violence and genocide addressing a press conference. She said the world must fulfil its moral, and legal responsibility to bring
The 2018 Nobel Prize Winners Fight Cancer, Create Greener Chemicals
"The Nobel prize for peace has made some eccentric choices in recent years. The premature garlanding of Barrack Obama in two thousand nine. The uninspiring selection of the European Union in two thousand twelve and the some. What will this do recognition of the international campaign to abolish nuclear weapons lost year? All of which is to say nothing of the tonnage now gathering upon the nineteen Ninety-one award to Sangsue Chee. If this is prize was driven at all by a desire to avoid controversy. It nevertheless could not have gone to more clearly deserving people. The Iraqi is e. d. activists Nadia Murad and the Congolese gynecologist Dennis mcquaid for their advocacy of for the victims of sexual violence during war. Earlier, I spoke to laws provider monocle Oslo correspondent laws. First of all, what reason of the Nobel prize committee given for a deciding to anoint Denis mcquade. Nadia Murad in the reasoning. They said that both of them have given a voice onto face to both the victims of sexual violence in conflict, and those who tried to do something about it. They said that sexual violence is a weapon of war, and hence it belongs within the realm of the the piece price. And these people have been putting their their own lives at risk really to to highlight this issue, don't think those much in the way of meaningful dealt that either of these people are thoroughly deserving winners, but how sensitive to general prevailing politics of the Nobel peace committee. This is obviously being the year of the metoo movement which is highlighted sexual violence not merely in warfare, but in many, many other fields I think on right in saying it's a year to the days. It's the New York Times published at six z of Harvey Weinstein. There is of course the. Backdrop of the ongoing attempts to confirm, but cavern it to the supreme court. Would they be attempting to reflect the time somewhat in choice of winter. I mean, the the bell piece price always did a political price price reflecting the times we live in, it's a sort of a misconception perhaps that the peace prize has to go to someone who has worked for and achieved piece. Sometimes it goes to people who are working to achieve peace. Think back to Barrack Obama very contentious price back in two thousand nine with eight, really not a chief anything at all, but it is reflecting live in whether it reflects me to. They didn't mention me too movement, but the issue of sexualize violence in conflict and in war is an age old problem. Then the quake has been nominated for many many years and been tipped as a phone Bronner for many years. So this is not a new issue as search. But of course it does reflect the time we live. In with me to compaign as well. It has become very, very topical and other point to to look at his. Actually, it's ten years also this year since the UN resolution which defined sexualize violence as a war, crime along with other types of war crime. So yes, he's topical price, but the Nobel compete doesn't necessarily try to be sort of up to date if you like with the current trends, as you mentioned referring to the award of the prize to president Barrack Obama very, very early in his term. The prize has often been contentious and, and this year, of course, there's been at least one Bill peace prize, which has become somewhat tarnished in retrospect, that being the one awarded to saying Suci, obviously the committee could not have known at the time, the trajectory that her career would embark upon. But this suggestions that being in mind, they've decided to try and play it a little bit safe this year. It's hard to say that the prices. Spin controversial since the get go, really, the will of for Nobel was written in eighteen ninety five. The first piece price was in nineteen bomb and that went to the Red Cross, and there was criticism already than from year one, but this is nothing to do with peace. Of course, you could argue that the red crosses everything to do with peace and the the work to promote the brotherhood of mankind. As it says in the the will of Alfred Nobel. So it's always been controversial. Don't think Lebel committee is keeping in mind that
"murad" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House
"I'm Andrew Miller on today show. Then the weeds Nobel committee has decided to award the Nobel peace prize for twenty eighteen to Dennis Makiya and now the Murad for their efforts to end the use of sexual violence as a weapon, the war, an armed conflict, little doubt as to the merits of twenty eighteen Nobel peace laureates, but can the same still be said about the Nobel peace prize itself. My guests, Marcus hippie culture. Rabelo under Guston. Mitchell Ari will be discussing this and the day's other top stories, including Japan's row with South Korea over a flag Francis ongoing row with the English language. And one of the worst rebranding disasters in recent history is drawn to a merciful close. That's all coming up on Madari house, a monocle twenty four right now. And welcome to Madari house. My guests today. Monocle twenty fours colada Rabelo Augustine much Larry and Marcus hippie, welcome all. And we start with today's announcement of the winners of the two thousand eighteen Nabil prize for peace. They are Nadia Murad and Denis mcquade. They are very different people from very different places. Mourad is an Iraqi ZD activist mcquaid a Congolese gynecologist, but the pair have been garlanded for their work in the same cause campaigning on behalf of the victims of sexual violence in warfare, MS Murad, wasa self a prisoner of Islam, state Dr mcquaid he and his colleagues have treated tens of thousands of victims of rape. So I don't think there's, I don't think we need to spend much time talking about whether these two people merit the Nabil peace prize or not. But the Nobel peace prize itself Marcus lost. You ask you first, is it still seem like that big a deal is interesting. In a way it is a deal in a way. It is a great opportunity for the Nova peace Bryce companies is going to you to draw the world's attention to an issue. But at the same time, I think the co committees is facing a lot of criticism as well. I think there's been some some peaks in recent years that haven't gone down too well, just think of Barack Obama kissing his piece price, Mary early onto his presidency and the European Union. For example, being another controversial one, I don't know. I think that's a very good question in a way. It's a very good opportunity for the Nobel peace prize committee to actually raise an issue. But then again, there are many issues we talk about already. I'm not saying that this is not an issue that's would not deserve more attention. He definitely does. But at the same time, what do you choose to sit unto? What does it actually mean? What he's impacts on this specific issue chosen this time, which is the issue of sexual violence mostly almost entirely against women in warfare. This is not a new story. It is in fact as old as war. Affair itself. Is there an argument that if attention was going to be paid to attention would have been by now?.
"murad" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio
"Bye. Tavist Scott as a Scottish member of parliament for Shetland. We reached him in the Lerwick Shetland. And if you'd like to see some examples of Shetland being put in a box while you can visit our website CBC dot CA, slash h. For today's Nobel peace prize win, Eze, refugee, Nadia. Murad stunned Canada's parliamentarians with her story of survival at the hands of ISIS in two thousand sixteen on parliament. Hell MS Murad described being held captive by ISIS as a sex slave. The testimony helped convince the federal government to bring hundreds of us eighty refugees to Canada that year. She also spoke to see sees the current here is part of what she said and a warning. This is disturbing. Left them in Mocatta thought when they took us to the center, girls were taken to two rooms. The militants came and looked at us. They could pick whoever they desired, whoever they wanted. One of them approached me a very big men, a huge person. I was very scared of how big he was in. I didn't wanna go with him. So I begged another militant to take me for himself. No, eat him of your. This is what. They would do. They would keep the girls for a day or two days a week, and then they would pass them to different done yet foot, push his class. Women after I was freed. I thought that the world would bring Justice to us that the world would be fair to us. But still nothing has happened before my dream was to have a beauty salon to help girls look and feel pretty most now now I don't have that dream anymore. Now I just want our areas to be free. I want peace and I wanna go home. I was not Murad speaking to CBS's the current in two thousand sixteen today, MS Murad along with the Congolese gynecologist knee McQuay won the Nobel peace prize for their work in combating rape as a weapon of war. Ron. Ambrose got to know not Murad when she visited Canada in two thousand sixteen and the former in term interim conservative party leader helped champion MS Murad. 'cause on parliament hill, we retron Ambrose in London, England Ambrose. What did it mean to you to learn the news today that Nadia Murad is a recipient of the Nobel peace prize. Pride and joy and emotion quite wrong. Shen. After spending time with her and you heard some of what she's gone through. It's quite it's going motion because she's we had some time to spend talking about the things that she dealt with in whether it's the death of her, the murder of her brothers, her mother being sex, slave at the hands of ISIS and she, you know, to be on his having spent time with, I would say, I don't know if she's overcome that. I think she has compartmentalized it at one point. You know, she described it as sort of just feeling dead inside, but the ability of her to set this aside and to become an advocate for her people at such a young age. I mean, she she was just a young girl really when all started. She's only twenty five now and she and Ma USA. The youngest ever to receive this distinction of the Nobel peace prize. And what to say is this not only that she what she went through, which is just. Horrific has just unimaginable what she suffered as being raped repeatedly and treated as she was by these men pathetic urge to speak and when they wanted to disguise her to protect her identity so she could speak, no, no, she insisted that the world would know face her name, her voice. What did you make of that when you when when you encountered that? Not only was it courageous, talk about especially within her own culture and religion to talk about what had happened to her from sexual point of view because of the tabby issues is not that was relevant to her. It was about literally saving her people. I mean, it was remarkable to meet her and her strength in her poise, her clear determination to get these things done on behalf of people and to be voice. You know, we have been working on this since the, I guess it was International Women's Day in twenty sixteen with my first question to Justin Trudeau day in question period, asking him..
Nadia Murad, Congolese Government and Dr. Denis Mcquade discussed on This Morning with Gordon Deal
"Hill last week, the Nobel peace prize was awarded today to Congolese Dr. Denis mcquade and Nadia Murad a former captive is of Islamic state for their efforts to end the use of sexual violence in war Murad has campaigned for Justice for Iraq's Yazidi minority which was subjected to a genocidal campaign. Mcquaid gynecologists has treated victims of sexual violence in Congo and repeatedly condemned the Congolese government and other countries
Sacha Baron Cohen Fools Republicans Into Filming Ad About Arming Toddlers
"News quote i said something at the hearings yesterday about purple hearts which another network named after a four legged animal has made a big deal about i regret using the term purple heart i never thought purple heart should have been given to agent struck steve cohen them onto say he was speaking metaphorically and not literally but folks you don't toss a purple heart around metaphorically it is way too much symbolism and meaning for those that truly understand the nature of this award it is typical for the democrats to try to trivialize it by the way the fraternal order of police chief in columbus ohio has denied politics played a role in stormy daniels arrest of course she was arrested last week and then the charges dropped later that same day for allegedly touching the pay patrons and vice versa at a strip club in columbus ohio police chief went on to say that he did not pad his arrest statistics did not count as two busts in that particular case you're wondering look i just got from oslo mela new sasha baron cohen series america remember we talked about this last week he duped sarah palin into an interview by posing as a disabled veteran and the veterans military widows and others are slamming cohen for personnel a wounded warrior cohen and cbs and showtime are now claiming that he did not pose as a wounded warrior but i have a tendency to believe sarah palin and others including the latest is now they're they've punked a bunch of republican congressman and retired congressmen into this arming three year old's in kindergarten and the way that several of those congressman said they were asked to read a script as part of a comedy routine and so they they went along with it and he's he's using that as proof that these congressmen were serious about the program called kinder guardians laughable it's not even and finally apparently there was a controversy over a rape skit in this in this tv series so he plays an israeli terrorism expert by the name of aaron murad who says it's not rape if it's your wife and this is you know what the left thinks is funny these days i don't think a lot of people are laughing hi trump putin summit is still underway and again this is a well been going on for quite a bit now so at least for what i guess about forty five minutes or so there's one thing that he's not bring up at all was russian meddling in our elections he talked about a number of things that they were going to be talking about but the russian meddling was not one of them how do we know that because the summit or meaning it's still underway because he just had a presser before the meeting actually started and he said that there are discussions will involve trade the military missiles nuclear weapons in china and he did not mention russia's meddling in the us election in fact i had the sound up when he was making the announcement all right so then we'll see if he if he just glossed over that or whether he intends to bring it up or not have to wait and see post meeting presser which is scheduled probably within the next forty five minutes to hour or so we shall see how that works is there a double standard for tv personalities who comment on politics one woman thinks so and she's written a brand new book she's going to be our guest in about ten minutes so stay tuned for that and see ferrari author of crump divine intervention or not she is things that roseanne barr got a bum rap and she happens to be a former miami dade metro police officer and she was black and a radio personality as well so she's going to join us in about ten minutes to talk about some of the double standards and the apocrypha see right now that the left and even some of the right as well are committing it's coming up on.
Hawaii Kilauea volcano eruption: Thousands forced to evacuate after 6.9-magnitude earthquake strikes Big Island
"Trump in the nra i'm tim maguire within ap newsmen lava flowing from killilea volcano on hawaii's big island is threatening homes forcing evacuations stephen clapper's tells k h o n that he and his family had to leave quickly so we started checking out and then somebody else stops hey that's right there it's flowing now you need to get out some seventeen hundred people have left their homes at least two houses have been destroyed the volcanoes also set off a swarm vert quakes the largest a magnitude six point nine at the nra convention in dallas president trump talked about the school shooting parkland florida and increasing school security finally all of us agree that we must heart certain schools at the same time the police have to be able to get into those schools if there's a problem trump also told members of the gun group he's fighting to protect their second amendment rights i'm tim maguire if you can't make it to the upcoming royal wedding some hotels in britain are offering special packages where you can at least get some royal treatment berkeley hotel in london had pastry chef murad kiat says they want to offer guests something really special the offering the wedding dresses.
"murad" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Fights producer i was surprised frankly that they would allow a television crew to come in and do a fight in a prison it just seemed kind of crazy to me and what did they just let them out for the day and you know fight at the garden someplace but they weren't going to let him out they said but you can come here murad took the plan back to prison officials i said gentleman i got something albro your ma so one raw i said we wanna bring the network live with the cameras here we're always day prison flown behold murad was able to land nettie gregory foot under the house able to do that but he did in that wreck sense what network acid eight spiel which knock my socks off aford hanna world could possibly happen is closed he was fighting eddie gregory in any gregory was a big deal and no one agreed with that more than any gregory number one contender in the world beaten all these good guys the needle chimps had been trash talking the best boxers in the division to lure them into the ring when you hear and about another guy that bse bragging he could do this he could do that a former youthful call me out in animal hanson so the fight was set the warden knew he was taking a risk by allowing spectators the national press inexpensive tv equipment into his prison for for him it was worth it what better way to get the word out the bill national television but was another way to expose some of the things that we're trying to do and give scott's of exposure and i felt that there was going to be any hint of any kind of problem i would have never done first of all never forget when the when the doors shut behind us when you walk in ross greenburg was one of the hvo producers who went to railway to get footage in the weeks before the fight you know you you're told by the guard okay come on in in the open it men shots behind you and you immediately get this till the warden was pretty progressive guy but they're very careful in maximum security prisons producer tim brain really really really careful there would be a guard assigned to every single production person that was going to step foot in.
"murad" Discussed on American Antigravity
"<Speech_Telephony_Male> Of Bob forward <Speech_Telephony_Male> year later says, <Speech_Telephony_Male> <hes> looks <Speech_Telephony_Male> like are used for magnetic <Speech_Telephony_Male> fields the alter <Speech_Telephony_Male> gravity, but gonna go <Speech_Telephony_Male> through the same detail <Speech_Telephony_Male> at Girton Stein <Speech_Telephony_Male> came through <Speech_Telephony_Male> a we did <Speech_Telephony_Male> is we came <Speech_Telephony_Male> out with specific <Speech_Telephony_Male> relationships <Speech_Telephony_Male> to identify <Speech_Telephony_Male> magnetic sources <Speech_Telephony_Male> and electic <Speech_Telephony_Male> sources <Speech_Telephony_Male> as well as electric <Speech_Telephony_Male> and magnetic currents <Speech_Telephony_Male> that would <Speech_Telephony_Male> be required <Speech_Telephony_Male> to alter <Speech_Telephony_Male> gravity. <Speech_Telephony_Male> And that is <Speech_Telephony_Male> partly <Speech_Telephony_Male> what we're thinking about <Speech_Telephony_Male> doing for <Speech_Telephony_Male> another one of those <Speech_Telephony_Male> walk drive ideas <Speech_Telephony_Male> that <Speech_Telephony_Male> we would love to pursue <Speech_Telephony_Male> <SpeakerChange> if we <Speech_Telephony_Male> could do that. <Speech_Male> Yeah <Speech_Male> so do you think <Speech_Male> you would continue to <Speech_Male> work with <Speech_Male> this type <Speech_Male> of device in the future <Speech_Male> or do you think that <Speech_Male> this is demonstrated <Speech_Male> enough to pursue <Speech_Male> something that's <Speech_Male> more <Speech_Male> rooted in the theoretical <Speech_Male> model <SpeakerChange> you're developing? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> Well we found <Speech_Telephony_Male> out <Speech_Telephony_Male> is that the more we <Speech_Telephony_Male> looked at certain things <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> you develop more <Speech_Telephony_Male> and more ideas <Speech_Telephony_Male> on what <Speech_Telephony_Male> you need to do, <Speech_Telephony_Male> or you should <Speech_Telephony_Male> also look at. <Speech_Telephony_Male> And <Speech_Telephony_Male> it opens the entire <Speech_Telephony_Male> venue <Speech_Telephony_Male> the entire <Speech_Telephony_Male> spectrum <Speech_Telephony_Male> of looking at these <Speech_Telephony_Male> things <Speech_Telephony_Male> and coming <Speech_Telephony_Male> up with some more intelligible <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> responses. <Speech_Telephony_Male> And <Speech_Telephony_Male> this was some of the things that <Speech_Telephony_Male> we're doing coming <Speech_Telephony_Male> very, very creative. <Speech_Telephony_Male> You know we're talking <Speech_Telephony_Male> about. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Three or <Speech_Telephony_Male> four guys <Speech_Telephony_Male> when guys <Speech_Telephony_Male> a PhD <SpeakerChange> that's <Speech_Telephony_Male> John Brandenburg. <Speech_Music_Male> Myself. <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> I've got a <Speech_Telephony_Male> master's degree in <Speech_Telephony_Male> I've got enough. <Speech_Telephony_Male> The two master's <Speech_Telephony_Male> degree I guess <Speech_Telephony_Male> and <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> Morgan Boardman <Speech_Telephony_Male> who who is <Speech_Telephony_Male> not even an engineer. <Speech_Telephony_Male> You put these ideas <Speech_Telephony_Male> together <Speech_Telephony_Male> and you know you <Speech_Telephony_Male> ask what? 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What <Speech_Telephony_Male> type of conclusions you <Speech_Telephony_Male> can come up with <Speech_Telephony_Male> for example, if <Speech_Telephony_Male> you did this does <Speech_Telephony_Male> violate any law. <Speech_Telephony_Male> And <Speech_Telephony_Male> how does it violate <Speech_Telephony_Male> and what can I do <Speech_Telephony_Male> to change things? <Speech_Telephony_Male> Now <Speech_Telephony_Male> when we <Speech_Telephony_Male> did this work, <Speech_Telephony_Male> we had set up <Speech_Telephony_Male> a model that <Speech_Telephony_Male> indicated that the pointing <Speech_Telephony_Male> vector would be the way <Speech_Telephony_Male> to go to <Speech_Telephony_Male> develop perpetual <Speech_Telephony_Male> motion. <Speech_Telephony_Male> That <Speech_Telephony_Male> didn't happen. <Speech_Telephony_Male> So we had <Speech_Telephony_Male> to think of how to do <Speech_Telephony_Male> that and <Speech_Telephony_Male> we have considered <Speech_Telephony_Male> how to do that <Speech_Telephony_Male> and <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> We could use <Speech_Telephony_Male> a device like <Speech_Telephony_Male> that <Speech_Telephony_Male> to develop. Laissez <Speech_Telephony_Male> propulsion <Speech_Telephony_Male> system. <Speech_Telephony_Male> For spacecraft. <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> Or even the satellite. <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> But the question <Speech_Telephony_Male> here is if <Speech_Telephony_Male> you can get the funding <Speech_Telephony_Male> or the the money <Speech_Telephony_Male> as granted <Speech_Telephony_Male> look at this. <Speech_Telephony_Male> And if there's <Speech_Telephony_Male> any real interest <Speech_Telephony_Male> in doing <Speech_Telephony_Male> these things. <Speech_Telephony_Male> So that's <Speech_Telephony_Male> where we're at right <SpeakerChange> now. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and. On that <Speech_Male> note, I think we're <Speech_Male> just about out of time <Speech_Male> for today but I wanNA. <Speech_Male> Thank you again <Speech_Male> for sharing this <Speech_Male> with us and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> I'm wondering do you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> have a website <Speech_Male> that people could visit <Speech_Male> to keep up on <Speech_Male> your continuing <Speech_Male> research with <SpeakerChange> Morningstar <Silence> applied The website <Speech_Telephony_Male> is morning <Speech_Telephony_Male> star AP <Speech_Telephony_Male> <SpeakerChange> DOT Com. <Speech_Telephony_Male> Okay. <Speech_Male> So I'll have people <Speech_Male> go to morning star <Speech_Male> AP Dot Com, <Speech_Male> and then <Speech_Male> we will put this paper <Speech_Male> up on the website as <Speech_Male> well. So people can learn <Speech_Male> more about the experiment <Speech_Male> and learn <Speech_Male> what you've explored <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> some of the develops <Speech_Male> that have come out of your work <Speech_Male> with the modified <Speech_Male> Searle <Speech_Male> and <SpeakerChange> Godin <Speech_Male> Roshan Devices <Speech_Music_Male> then. Thank <Speech_Telephony_Male> you for the opportunity allowing me to express these ideas. Thank you again.