29 Burst results for "Nali"
"nali" Discussed on The Pineapple Project
"Raise shored Nali King East the if the boys and I made at any time. So he's really impacted our whole family in terms of that providing that just that comfort and that race showrooms and just knowing as it and king well he feels the same about having rebecca around. Rebecca's been a great name even though we don't hardly see each other because our schedules tends to be different. But having someone next to you and you know that somewhat stay need help that helps along. I think I want that to okay. I have an update on my small neighborly. Outreach mission has not even been four hours since I left some chocolate baas outside the doors in this apartment block and I opened the door to find a bottle of wine outside of my apartment door. Isn't that just the loveliest thing and on the wine was a post it note? That said looks like you correctly. Guessed out drug of choice while surviving social distancing hope. We're not too far off with our guest. Yours take care. This has melted my co dead hot in ways that I cannot even tell you for the record. I was not expecting to get anything really so to get. This is just so lovely and dislike has put the biggest smile on my face and honestly. I think it's the closest interaction that I've had and I hope to maybe actually opened this bottle of wine with the neighbors..
Fighting COVID-19 From the Frontlines of NYC's Immigrant Neighborhoods
"You know? He's being Donna. Ready we are the most people who die now. The the picture is different now but this sunny taty crash. We're going you gotta crises but did you. Let's talk for the beginning soon by a team. We've talked testing people with eating. My ourself and quiz area would find seventy percent of the people were positive which has been alarming. Sensing happened two days after when we went to the Bronx Sixty five to seventy percent positive. And they have to come back. Those buildings apartments small crowded woody international and resources. What we've seen today but dot day so many people seek now. We got different faces knowing that through so much pain now leaving now in the position that people had no money to like food doing pro. Two thousand meals a day in different areas to seeking the congestion with Were sent to teaching Our company nightstalkers because we know now fifty percent our people how the only there are less in their pocket derived. That's gone long ago now. We're GONNA do help we all today now. Jobs people lost fifty percent does agents. Yano joins US your job to Gatien. You're gone plus you act to other people without insurance and without papers circumstance. Afraid they had a lot of the with speeding difficult to find their family member. Who die because freight something could happen today. Where was the disconnect in terms of the testing? Why did the did the city miss? I mean how when you say a month ago you were. Testing would not be expecting this given the conditions. And giving the fact that if you were in a multigenerational house if you were an essential worker if you might have more health conditions of pre existing conditions it just seems that everything that was aimed at. Latino community was happening with this so where was the disconnect they nick was already disconnection that we have to stop paying attention on the socially health or their people live in crowded buildings with Russia. You Sam by the person was sick to the building worse than that those you know within minority note and then nobody was prepared for these. Because who has bundy we said life. Nobody deporting arouse went after we know because we knew people were were crying for giving us good. We bets. You May and building anywhere with Alone Hotel Room because we knew we were sending by millions invisible killer buyers. Plus building knows why this happened. So what did you do besides testing? What what did people you. What we're we're some of the people who are getting tested where we're told me some of the stories of the last month that you heard or your fellow doctors have heard or people in your organization of her for so many ways. But let's start with my pommie. How might keep who say's Saudi got Arresting and when when he got sick he was alone leaving apartment. He was long. He bustled hole. Fifteen days buddy They went back to work do market later. Now that's privilege. Let's go in different direction. Somebody call you. We put tele-medicine from the beginning. That medicine by the end of variety was pulling in Muslims. We plus three three songs and Y to educate our people dialing low. We doctors taking ghetto. Anybody who called even. Where did you. Summer's on the Summer Spacey Betty Portent. That's we knew what was going on right now. You has started like a lady who can out after liberty combat home to hold on is dead John No way whereas it wasn't that she even how the way to have a very often favor baber commission if you find your body and you have to make a seventeen donate. He changed now. He's getting better. But at some point with seventy twenty days cremation you. How the money? So it has the city I mean so where we talk about where we are now. What how is this improved? I mean besides the situation of people with the economic situation has this. Has the health situation improved it in in the community or are there still challenges Geno? I called allergy matching POCAR. What we're sending people city to the billing. Does Ron Koch it. Because what they do every day to work beginning in today the subway on they wouldn't papa. Papa Auditing Kidding that he sees inside those building her but up still coming out just two days ago. What am I secretary? Sister DIE evolving into aided by. Nali what he knows now. Ninety percent of the people going to endorse you die. I mean there is a very difficult thing game. Nobody knew well. Now we know now. We know what happened there? Now we're not to find solutions together. Find a way to test. That's what I've been saying is nine sixteen. That would best. Everybody does we do our you know. We went ahead of the game. Also when we decide to why are they meet a March Test immunological tests for whatever in the world? You these are the time this is
Small business emergency lending program expands fintechs portfolios
"The paycheck protection program is a weekend to its second round of hopefully funding small businesses through the corona virus outbreak. Some financial tech companies also known as Syntax got permission from Congress to offer those loans. They include pay pal into it cabbage and others. The hope is that they can get loans to people and businesses who haven't worked with traditional banks in the past and the Fintech say they're tack is also an advantage but so is that true. Let's dig into it and quality assurance the segment where we take a second look at Big Tech Story Felix. Salmon is chief financial correspondent for the tech site axios. The banks were a bit slow to be able to set up websites that customers found it impossible to get to a to a human being or to find out where they stood whether their applications were going through and there was a general feeling that given that all of this was being done on the Internet the Internet companies might be better doing it than the banks were so relatively quickly. This program was opened up so that the eligible lenders included not only banks but also Internet companies Lake Pay Pal and quicken and square. Gotcha I mean. I feel like one of the questions about these lenders. And FINTECH companies and neo banks in particular is that in some ways they serve. Replace this idea of the Community Bank. Like do we have any evidence that they are or could be more inclusive than established lenders. I think they are in the if you applied for P. P. Loan from pay pal. Then your chances of guessing it. We're probably the same no matter who you were given that many of the people applying if not most of the businesses applying had no particular relationship with these Fintech to begin with now doesn't mean they're going to get that loans. It's far from clear that the ability of pay pal to get loans through the SBA system and get people. Funded is any greater than any other bank. But at least you can feel that you're on a level playing field if that's any. Solis which you probably isn't to be honest. Who is applying through? Let's say pay pal or square or into it. Who are these small businesses to a first Brooks mission? Everyone who didn't get a loan or wasn't able to get through when applying through that bank. Whatever the reason was if you haven't got your money it's not give up on your bank entirely but you say well. Maybe I can't get a loan through my bank. I should try a getting along with someone else and given the it's not difficult to apply through pay pal. Oh quicken intuit it. You May as well try if they come back to you and say hey you've been funded. Brin and you can take the money and if they don't it's no harm no foul and is there any evidence or will there ever be a way to tell you think whether they claim that these kind of like tech driven platforms are more nimble and better able to get your application through than a big bank the banks and the Fintech have all been extremely unhelpful? When people like you and me have been asking them for details about how many people try to apply. How many of those people who try to apply actually got their money those ratios on not public information than the information that the SBA has see you need to get that information directly from each one. And I don't think any of them are going to be releasing that data on the kind of apples to apples basis that we'll be able to make that determination. Is this an opportunity for these companies like if they are able to establish themselves as this type of lender or just do good by some small businesses is an opportunity for them to build a customer base down the road I think for about twenty four rows an opportunity to get some goodwill? I think the small business owners actually went to those places putting their applications and then didn't receive any money that some of that goodwill did evaporate. What's more of these companies? Aunt actually lenders at heart companies like paypal and square a much more based on payments on loans. And so. It's not clear that even if this did give them a foot in the door when it came to small business lending that something that they would really want to be right and it feels like certainly some of them have provided loans like cabbage are into it but the others haven't to think they're likely to discover that in fact. This is a terrible morass that they would like to back out of slowly. Small business loans were horrible thing to be in in general because small businesses so many things can go wrong is so difficult to really get under the hood and find out how credit worthy they are for. P. It's different because it's all guaranteed by the government so you don't need to spend too much time really underwriting the loan and understanding the business before extending the credit but if you want to actually lend money to small businesses as part of your business especially if you're doing unsecured and you're not you don't have access to cash flows which you can just S- ts to pay back the loan. Then yeah it's really Nali business where lots of lenders have become unstuck. And it's not clear that very many investors want these companies to get into that line of
How Indigenous people are making connections and finding support during COVID-19 pandemic
"Is it important for you? To use ingredients from an indigenous worldview so to speak so becoming a chef and focusing on indigenous Lou cultures of the Americas know within the last seven years researching and in gaining knowledge. I realized that you know knowing where food comes from seasonally you know and food is our medicine and we have to continue serving or ancestral foods. No special bearing a timely. Today you know just serving on for example sage or Cedar T. for example has a lot of anti oxidants you know has a lot of these on properties that are able to help with your immune system Now you've been making large batches of food for weeks now. What would you say is the best dish that you've created on Tuesdays? We we try and and follow the traditional culinary restaurant scene. If you may so every Tuesday we do talk. Oh I know so instead of serving India Tacos we we. We focus on the South List and a Mexican style tacos of using fresh corn tortillas in Cedar Braids Bikes and hominy temporary beans. Oh my gosh. My mouth is watering right now. Brian so why do you think it's important particularly during this difficult time for people to turn to community and each other for support you know for me be? Navajo? The southwest and residing here in Dakota and territories. You know I feel like this. Is My second home being here as a chef and having a platform that I have I feel like I can use that as a tool to my advantage. So how this community dot org are forgotten about daring the ZAPPA crisis and why does send a native American elders? What inspired you to focus on them. Specifically something needed you know is just not only talk about unity when we talk about commute to you know we got to. Nali look towards our next generation of kids but also look into our roots and elders no showing that respect shown dot common love of where we came from. Well thank you so much for your efforts and your time today Brian. Thank you for the opportunity to share a story in the work that we are doing. Brian. Yeah Z. Is a Navajo Chef based out of Minneapolis? In addition to cooking. Up MEALS FOR ELDERS. Brian also sharing how to cooking videos on his youtube channel which focuses on indigenous ingredients to check out photos of some of his culinary creations. Check out our website at CBC DOT CA slash unreserved. So all in here is part of our traditional homelands this is attritional Gary Oak ecosystem which is part of our traditional food systems. So there's some more beautiful folks. I hope that you can see the chemists in bloom and we'll try to find some are walk. That was Cheryl. Bryce walking through Megan also known as Beacon Hill Park in Victoria. Her walk was shared on Instagram. Live through a series curated by the open space gallery. And it's one of the many ways that Cheryl is helping her community connect with nature. Right now Cheryl is from the song. He's nation traditionally known as Liikanen Cheryl. Welcome back to the show. Oh hello thank you for inviting me so tell me. Why did you want to do this? Virtual Nature Walk. I narrowed that everyone is staying home right now. And connecting to family and land in different ways into this is another way to connect to our homelands but also to educate and provide opportunity for people staying home to be able to visit these sites. Virtually and having me as a local indigenous women and From the songs nation being able to talk about the history of the land and this is just one spot. I wanted to share with everyone within my community in the greater community to connect with lands. Even if it's virtually right now
"Dr Arlene Blum is a biophysical chemist and author a mountaineer and Executive Director of the Green Science Policy Institute. The Institute Scientific Research and policy work with government and business has contributed to preventing the use of harmful chemicals including flame retardants and fluorinated chemicals like pizzas in children's sleepwear furniture electronics and other products worldwide. Arlene blum received a PhD from UC Berkeley and has told at Stanford University and Wellesley College. But that's only a fraction of Alino story arlene the first American and all woman ascent of an opponent. One considered one of the world's most dangerous and difficult mountains. She Co lead the first women's team to climb. Denali completed the Great Himalayan traverse across the mountain ranges of Bhutan the Pollen India and height the length of the European Alps with her baby daughter on her back. She's the author of Ana Pana a woman's place which was named one of the top one hundred best adventure books of all time by National Geographic. She also wrote the highly acclaimed book breaking trail. A climbing. Life. In two thousand eighteen bloom was inducted into the California Hall of fame. She was chosen by the Guardian as one of the world's one hundred most inspiring women. Dr Bloom is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. And if that wasn't enough Eileen was elected to the whole of mountaineering. Excellent Hey uh keep me from getting. You remember the day where we're sitting right now. I mean we're sitting in Tilden Park on. Trail called seaview with a wonderful view of the bay. While flowers greenhills Gorgeous California. And why so many people on the trail today? Well it turns out that everyone has been ordered to stay home or go outdoors and everything's closed so there are a lot more people outdoors than usual. Which is a good thing and you walk every single day. Tell us about that routine and and how you got into it. Well I do pretty intense work and I work really hard because I have so many opportunities and I've discovered that if every day I take a walk with friends or colleagues or sometimes even the chemical industry executives with whom I do not see eye to eye. It's extremely good for my physical health. My mental health and my work. You have an incredible history of climbing of mountaineering. Have you always had a passion for climbing and mountaineering? How did that start? I was raised by incredibly cautious and conservative Orthodox Jewish grandparents in Chicago and was not allowed to do anything and I push push push to just be able to take swimming lessons and so I guess I started early with coming up with things I really wanted to do and then pushing to be able to do them. When I was a Grad student at Berkeley I heard about an expedition to Denali Mount McKinley. The Highest Mountain in North America. And I'd been climbing a lot with my friends from Reed College and had climbed higher than Denali in Peru and apply gone the trap and was told that women could go as far as base camp to help with the cooking. And when I called to say well I've climbed higher than Denali. They said. Yeah you were the only woman. You probably didn't do your share you know. Women really can't time high mountains. I wonder if a team of all women could climb high mountains and I found five other women and we went and kind to Nali ourselves. All women were the first all women's team and indeed not only. Did we climb it? But our leader had altitude sickness and became unconscious just below the summit and at that point. I was twenty five. I was the deputy leader because I'd organized and suddenly I was in charge of our Denali expedition with an unconscious person at twenty thousand feet and a big Arctic storm. Coming in and We actually made a stretcher dragged her down the mountain and it was really empowering to me. I mean I'd had a lot of negative messages in my childhood about what I couldn't couldn't do and I thought wow we got grace down from Denali Alive. We can do anything. We dream up so that was really inspiring for me to realize sick. We can all do things and we believe possible when we have to then. You just kept going though. That wasn't the end of your mountaineering. No I love being in the mountains. I love being outdoors. I love being here. I seem to like challenge. I was on a nineteen. Seventy six expedition climbed Everest. We were the second American expedition in those days. Hard to believe we have the whole mountain to ourselves and I climbed to nearly twenty five thousand feet and on the way back. I thought at that point all the world's highest mountains over eight thousand meters. That's kind of a magic height They all had been cleaned by men but no woman had ever climbed eight thousand meters and people were saying maybe women couldn't and I thought well we climbed. Denali got twenty four Everest. Let's give him a chance. So on my way back from I I applied for a permit for Anna Purna one and it was the first eight thousand meter peak ever climbed. It has the highest fatality rate. And it's now considered the hardest climb and we did not know that and so In nineteen seventy eight. I did organize an an all women's expedition and we were successful. We were the first women and indeed the first Americans to climb out of that reinforced my belief that we can all do seemingly impossible things and I'd say now is a good time for all of us to be doing seemingly impossible things because it's it's tough right now. Your experience shows me and the tough things that I've done in my life is that you can move past them that they're not insurmountable and even if they are to continue moving forward with with those challenges. I've never been above eight thousand meters. What what is it like? I mean the physicality of losing that oxygen. Do you get addicted to that. It feels like a very rarefied club of people that understand and know something that the rest of us don't well first of all it's the most beautiful place ever being above timberline with clouds on your feet the extreme beauty and peace and so it is so beautiful. But you know being here until the park is so beautiful to you. Don't have to be on top of Anna Perna and there's a huge amount of focus. You have a goal and you get a great team and everybody shares ICAL. But I'm always kind of looking for family and a climbing expedition is like a family but perhaps better family dynamics and some families have so you have a family of people all focused on a goal. And you're in a beautiful place using every bit of your physical energy but your mental energy problem solving. So it's it's super focused. Every since I became a mom didn't want to risk my life because if you know this but the chances of dying about one in ten climbing those mountains so it seriously dangerous so for me as a mom. I don't want to risk my life on the other hand what I'm doing now which is reducing harmful chemicals that are in our bodies and our products and our planet so it's got a very similar similar feeling of of getting a great team family of people who share a common goal and then persevering through avalanches and storms and Yetis. And what have you
What Works Better For Affiliates? Niche Or General News?
"Welcome to another episode of Marketing Skoll. I'm Eric Su and I kneel and today we're going to talk about what works better for affiliates niche or General News. But first we kinda need to explain what we're even talking about here. So in general when you think about wire cutter wire-cutters a perfect example of an affiliate website which reviews a lot of the best tech products out there. So anyway you go there. You can read the best reviews there. And then the general business bottle is you. Click on the link. They collect a commission from it. So that's an example of an affiliate site. Now there's different classes. You have buzz fee or business insider. They actually do affiliate as well. Amazon actually does affiliate you think about it. They're marketplace they collect a percentage of the sale. I think it's fifty percent. Maybe I don't know I think Neil you can confirm that are questionnaires. Do you WANNA go. General where it's like Amazon. Or if it's the new sites or you WanNa go niche which is more like wire cutter so I actually came up with this topic because we read a study from Glenn also known as Viper Chill and he actually did a study will reveal what what what his study said afterwards but yeah let's start with with Neil. What do you think in general? What do better and why I would say niche websites? Because you're then more authoritative figure on that topic and I believe it will help convert more plus believe it also help drive more traffic in the long run so you guys are all familiar with about dot com about dot com is a website that was about everything and eventually about dot com does a dying business. What they decided to do was split up their site into. I believe it was five or six sub sites. That were more niche specific. What they did is. They ended up using around three hundred thousand posts. They also had a remaining nine hundred thousand posts that they weren't doing anything with so they deleted nine hundred only kept three hundred. Put it onto roughly six different sides got rid of about dot com did the thrill one redirects and funny enough. Traffic exploded in a good way. They got way more traffic. It was so successful. They took one of their sites out of the six or five whatever was left and they broke it down into three further. More niche sites and by doing that trapping again exploded in a good way and they got more and more traffic and their revenue went up drastically. I think it was like forty something percent. It was a ridiculous number. They ended up releasing the stats data on it. Overall GOING NICHE. Nali can get you more traffic but it helps you build more authority entrust which then can help increase your conversions to kneel point if you try to be everything you end up being. No one. People want to go to specialists at the end of the day right. We think about when you go to a doctor for specific need. That's why you go to a specialist and sometimes you might go to general but oftentimes. I don't know maybe it was like a foot doctor or something like that. You don't WanNA general Doctor Right. That may be bad analogy. But I'm looking at this this It's on detail. Dot Com so just type affiliates surplus searchers pages detailed dot Com. You'll find it and there's a chart here so it says number of first place rankings in one thousand affiliate populated surfs. The niche site has five hundred. Thirty four hyper. Niche site has two hundred eight. A general review site has one hundred fifty six and a news. Eighty three right so this basically doubles down on what? Neal is saying again. Would you think about G to their affiliates site and they review a lot of software products? Now they're kind of getting into agencies as well wire cutter focuses on tech and then there's a home based one as well right. You WanNa keep them. Google is going to look at your site if it's like a general site while maybe they might not give you as much credit but just like with Your Business. You focus on one area. You don't try to be everything to everyone. You're going to do a lot better that way. And you'RE GONNA end up generating a lot more cash flow at the end of the day. Neil this pretty much from I think you covered it. Spot on and it may be counterintuitive. Because you're just like wait. I WANNA go abroad. I WanNa go after everything and I WANNA make the most money by throwing out a big blanket. It's really hard to do with one. Website surgeons don't want this. They want specific site to rank while which is what drives a lot of affiliate income. So that's what I would do and you also need to build a brand. So when you're going niche is not just about doing. Seo or for people you'll send you a brand because if you're not building a good brand it's gonNA become harder harder to generate revenue. A good example of this is the points guy. He talked about credit cards and reward cards and he built a huge brand and then I believe he sold forty million or something like that is ridiculous amount for him. There was something like that it was out there on one of the websites I read. It could have been off speculation but he sold it for sure that we know how much it was in the figures. I just don't know where the figures
Become a Great Public Speaker
"Topic is all about public exp aching. So I do a lot of public speaking done. So fees My First Geek aim business was in two thousand and two dope in the business and six months later I was asked to come and speak at a chamber of Thomas It was my first formal speaking gig after studying the business and of course like everyone else. you get nervous and all the rest of it but lose today from the onset I was always Never shied to get up as a young child and deliver a speech at my sister's wedding. My brother's wedding was nine for giving speeches and and That's what caught me in front of it. Oh said speech and drama at school. So that's just a little bit of the background but I still get those little butterflies in the stomach. I still get a little bit nervous However what I do is a channel at nervousness into making sure that perform and I do a Lotta speaking and have done so for corporations that donate all my speaking fees to a charity. Do it because I love it because I like to share and that's my purpose for speaking But mere people speak for different reasons. they speak for business. They speak for the positions in jobs for leadership etcetera etcetera. So it's a skill that Should be there for everybody and it's something that I always encourage. It's something that we bring up in Napa children both John or nine courage anchor Nali to Become very good speakers and and have that confidence in Ali's a little bit more confidence on it because a little bit more we'll show They both very good at it. Once they get rid of That whole self assessment of self awareness and insecurity and I wanNA share with The listeners a few tips in a bit of a framework that follow. That always helps me because the key to it is preparation but Today's topic's all about becoming a public speaker and Hopefully it helps you and feel free to share this with your children with your co workers with your peers and something that we all must do. And we'll do substantial. That lives lives in someone needs to do it. More often than others but let me stop that These three areas that You know three things that a great presentation has let's refer. The public speaking is a presentation because it can be presentation for a wedding. It could be for work. It could be anything. Personal Professional Family All three and this comes from experience but the three things that a great presentation has it has entertainment. So you're entertaining audience. Second is you're educating your audience. And thirdly your inspiring audience there's three key fundamentals to me that a great presentation has your entertaining the audience you're in the audience and inspiring the ordinance. So when I'm putting together a presentation I'm actual that it's got that little bit of entertainment and of course keeping their it's got the part of Education Eucation. which is the key takeaways? All that people can do and and You know Follow and and help Whatever the the purpose is and and finally in spy they walk away inspired that feel that walkaway energize the walk away feeling good about themselves feeling good about the topic topic? You spoke about And that to me is what puts together regret presentation so entertainment education and inspired. So when you're putting a presentation together you can use that framework And make sure that you've got that that balancing the of entertainment education and inspiration. What I also want to shave is some tips You know around this so to me. Preparation is K.. Being prepaid The keyword I'm going to say about any presentation that I always is will judge or assess presentational is authenticity. Make sure that your presentation easel fantastic. Make sure that you keeping it real That it's not contrived arrived. I'm not a fan of scripted presentations but again to me. It's all about making sure that it's authentic so you tip number one is to know your audience leads you. That'd be part of a presentation is delivering something to the wrong person to me. Your presentation has to match the audience that you are going after afteh. If you don't do this then you're not going to succeed. You need to know your audience. If you know your audience then you're not going to be able to You know entertain going to be able to inspire you not going to be able to educate secondly you need to be comfortable with your environment so Of course don't choose speaking speaking gigs that you're not comfortable doing doesn't speak to groups of people audiences that you're not gonNA feel comfortable in that environment so this is a key thing you need to really. They make sure that you you taking this few moments to to to know and be comfortable with the environment that you're about to speak it so the third tip I have is know your purpose. There's who is a reason for giving a speech a purpose for wanting to communicate otherwise there's no use getting up and speaking so it's important to reflect on what the purpose of the presentation is so that you can title the message to the right environment and the right audience but you need to know your purpose the key takeaways that people wanna be. Why have they asked you to present? Number four is practice now became for with this because as I said earlier I don like scripted. Speeches or presentations however some people prefer them but there is a not too. If you're going to scrape your presentation the reason not to delivering it said that it doesn't sound like it's scripted. So practice practice practice very few people both have the ability to just get up and speak with that that practice five learn from other people watch what other people do and this helps you with both anticipate. Ted Talk a fantastic. Have a look at people deliver speeches. You can see when somebody's being their authentic self. You can see when somebody feels comfortable in what they say you can see. If chosen the right topic with the right audience purpose you can see you can see the practice now for main practice is obviously I do this. Visually and mentally. I don't actually speak at but that's still is is a former practice and I'd learned from watching others do it. Not Everybody speaks presents or practices. The same way to learn from what other people are doing six six is make sure you encourage yourself. You must be confident you need to encourage yourself. You need to talk to yourself. Positively the brain has other seventy thousand conversations. Today you need to constantly instantly be positive and talk to you so you must be confidence because confidence will come out even though internally you might not be grant you will project what you're feeling inside died if you're not conscious so you need to talk to yourself. You need to be confident seven. Show your personality. Don't be afraid and this one to talk about the authenticity. Just show your so and my final tip if you stumble if you go down the wrong track or you believe you stuff up then just continue. You'd nate sure that you keep moving forward. So I've seen many a person being thrown because they've made an era and sometimes the air is so small in what they say to pronounce a word. Wrong name name-brand. Keep it authentic and if you make a mistake let it got brought. Most of the time most people pick up with these made a mistake when on so just aesthetic done. Don't be hard on yourself. Be Confident as we said. Learn from others practice. Know your purpose get comfortable with the environment and number one know your audience so in summary had to become a girl in presentations well but as we started three things to make sure that your presentation it has and will make sure that you are authentic is a little bit of entertainment have a little bit of education and make sure that people walk away in spine and so in recapping entertainment educate and inspire go about being the best. You can be go about by helping others be the best they can be. Leave your mark be confident. Make sure that people remember who you are
Baba Go Slow: Nigerias President gets another term
"Today Nigerian president Muhammadu, Buhari begins his second term, the former military ruler whose first elected head of state in twenty fifteen. Notes. The change was slew to arrive and at times for the worse. His economic policies turned dropping oil prices into a recession Nigerians are poorer today than they were for years ago in spite of his tongue popularity Mr. Bahari beat businessmen at secret Rebecca in this year's presidential race. Will wreck right? Voting as in. And will continue to improve the situation. Date and fighting corruption. Thank you very much. Turnout was low and the election was marred by violence and by vote by as Mr. Bahari embarks on a new term in office really manage to improve on the first and lose the nickname earned him off to Muhammadu Buhari was sworn in, in two thousand and fifteen not Sharon started calling him baba go slow and the reason they did that was because he was just so lethargic chosen raisin tall is Africa editor took him about four months to appoint a cabinet since the start doing anything he came in for criticism. But when when looks back on his term baps the fact that he was so slows not so terrible because many of his policies are actually doing more harm to Nigeria than good. What would be examples of those, what should even even slower at he had some bad luck when Mr. Bahari came in oil, prices are just crashed in two thousand fourteen so there was an oil price shock, but he then turned that in the space of two years into a full blown recession among other things trying to defend. The local currencies pegged to the dollar. He had an overvalued currency. He then try to do all good things, but going about it in the wrong way he tried to stimulate Nigerian manufacturing. But the way he did it was by banning the import effectively banning the import of a whole range of things from famously toothpicks to wheelbarrows. It's such an oil rich country, that must be some sort of advantage. What's he been doing about that? Mr. Biharis record, and petrol subsidies just really lost opportunity, Nigeria produces a lot of oil, but it doesn't refine very much of it. So it sends out oil and brings back petrol, and then sells at very cheaply so cheaply in fact that it is cheaper to buy petrol in Nigeria than it is in Saudi Arabia. It's about Hof, the price earlier at the pump in Nigeria compared to the US, and that costs, the state and absolute fortunate spins between Hoffman one percent of GDP, subsidizing petrol prices at the pump and to put that into perspective. That's more than it spends on things like health and almost. As much as what it spends on education, you've reported from Nigeria many times during this presidency. What are the effects of that? You've seen yourself. So when when travels up to the northern Nigeria the of failures of the government of the most apparent I've been to villagers villages, with six thousand people, where there is no school. These kids learning to recite the Koran and that's it. And that shows up in the cystic Nigeria has more school age children who are not attending school than any other country in the world. And it shows up in the health statistics where in some northern states one in five children. Don't make it to their fifth birthday mR Biharis in his mid seventies, does he lightly to change as he moves into his next. Sadly, there are no signs that Mr. Bahari as learning from the failures of his first term, the policies, that is announcing are really continuations of the policies that he's run since two thousand fifteen his central Bank governor who's been widely judged by outside investors to have been a failure has been appointed for an unprecedented sick. Term in office. So I think most Nigerians expecting more of the same something that's been in the news. Sporadically from Nigeria has been Boko haram. The terror movement has he been able to make a dent in that security's been one of the greatest appointments of Mr. Biharis? He came in as a former military man, promising to restore security, and for the first few years of his time in office, manage to push book out of a major towns and cities. But what we've seen over the past six to twelve months has been an absolute resurgence of Boko haram. There have been attacking in military bases overrunning them stealing weapons and really just gaining strength and without a massive change in strategy. One-season jury on on the back foot this to you saying just makes us wonder how he managed to get the second at all. What do you scribe the election victory? Some fortunately Niger is not spoilt for choice in the post-election. They had two old men. Muhammadu. Buhari. Atiku Abubakar running. Both of associated with full McGovern. That's the one thing that Mr. Bahari could claim and has a lot of public support for is his stance against corruption. He is seen as personally not being corrupt and a low. His government has had limited success in bringing down corruption. He slid seen as the clean candidate through if you had to choose one or two things that Mr. Bahari could improve in the second tempted of set some of not very distinguished record. What would you go for on the economy? The thing that he needs to do is just trust Nigerians. They have enormous talent we've seen the kinds of Nali would arts and film production that has come out if they want seen therre incredibly driven. I start businesses. And the key thing that Mr. Bahari should be doing is not trying to drive a sort of status. Centrally directed economy, bossing things around as he used to in the military, but actually just unleash Nigerians own creativity and let them get on with it.
Judge upholds New York City's mandatory measles vaccination order
"A Brooklyn judge has sided with New York. Health officials upholding mandatory measles vaccination order and dismissing a lawsuit from group of parents who claim the city had overstepped its thirty which lamb has the update. In addition to one yeshiva that had been closed and has now reopened the city is closed for more Yeshivas in Williamsburg, do their admitting children unvaccinated for the measles. What happens after the school break a week from Monday, unless they have proven to the health department that all the kids who are tending. I've been back naked. They will remain closed and on his WNYC broadcast. The mayor noted a judge has thrown out a challenge to the city's mandatory vaccination order, adding we're starting to issue. Violations to individuals in Williamsburg is really serious stuff. And I want to just remind everyone measles can be fatal can lead to brain disease meals. Dangerous Nali for kids, but also for pregnant women for for folks going through chemo and other treatments since the issuing of the emergency order approximately one thousand kids in Williamsburg heaven vaccinated, the mayor added we're not letting up
"nali" Discussed on KCRW
"Play I'm Madeline brand. There is Bollywood for the Indian film industry Nali would for the Nigerian film industry and Jali would as in the Georgia film industry as in y'all for years that state has used generous tax breaks to lure TV and film production there. But now the legislature has passed and extremely restrictive abortion Bill. The governor is expected to sign it and a bunch of actors and directors are calling for a boycott as in no more yellow would joining us to talk about this is Kaleen bowler. She hosts the credits that's a podcast from Georgia public broadcasting. It's about the state's film industry. Also works in the film industry. Hi there. Hello. And joining us is Rodney, ho he blogs about TV and film for the Atlanta Journal constitution. Hi, rodney. How are you? Okay. Let's talk about what's in this Bill. Rodney this is as I described extremely restrictive. What does it do? They claim that the minute you hear heartbeat supposedly, you can't have an abortion would very very, extreme limitations. And that's round six weeks is what they say oftentimes women don't even pregnant at that point. So no woman past the past six weeks can get an abortion under this would some limitations. Let's say you will can you have to have the police report. There are certain limited exceptions that they play on it. Okay. So that will definitely be challenged in court. But the governor has said he will sign it. Yes. He made a big commitment to sign a very, you know, this is something he campaigned on. He promised his constituents, and there doesn't appear to be any thing that will sell them at this point Colina. Give us a sense of just how big the film industry is in Georgia to say, it has grown exponentially is an understatement when the tax incentives came a people were doing a lot of. Music videos in small commercials, but once the incentives hit it was gangbusters. We saw television pilots and that gave way too episodic series and that gave way to large feature films and the like we actually have now put in tons of infrastructure into the state with lots of backlots and a movie studios. So we are we're very very comfortable, and we are growing, and we wanted to keep that going, unfortunately bills like this nut giving women that much of a choice is is just going to be detrimental. We have tons of women now working in the industry in Georgia. And I'd hate to see all of that Galway Rodney, what is the financial impact of this like how much money does the film industry bring to Georgia, and what could be lost guesstimate is direct spending of two billion. And of course, there are multipliers it several billion dollars a year. Tens of thousands of jobs. It is a very very large business third largest. In the country in New York and California taking a lot of business away from California, and it has grown to the point where they are giving away eight hundred million dollars in tax credit per year. It's the largest in the world except for UK. I think in the amount of dollars that they hand out because there's no limit. There's no cap on the tax credits. So yesterday, the actress Eliza Milano was at the state capital to lobby against the spill I would just want to play clip from her press conference. We want to stay.
"nali" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Today. It's appears to be one of Jesse solids lawyers have figured out this state made a motion to Nali across the charges against jussie smollet, and to seal the record in this case, we believe that it was the correct result. In this case, we're very happy for this result. And we are very anxious for Jesse to get on with his career and his life. And to move forward. I'll take any questions. This is not there's no deferred prosecution. The motion was to Nali process, which is a legal technical term for dismiss the charges. Jussie voluntarily agree to the forfeiture of the bond. We believe to the city of Chicago. But we don't know how do we arrive? There is no deal. They'll state dismissed the charges is loving. We have nothing to say to the police department except to investigate charges and not try their cases in the press. But to allow matters to be investigated allow the state to investigate answering charges and not to jump ahead and utilize the press to convict people before they are tried in a court of law. Again, prosecutors dropping all charges against actor jussie smollet. You are listening to news conference with his lawyer live here on news ninety six point five WDBO. Occurred in this case, and why it occurred. I can just say that things spiral somewhat out of control we've gotten to. That is the right result in this case. Is happy new conversations. How do we arrive? You. I have no. Plenty of people forfeit their bonding situations like this Jesse is as if you were in the courtroom.
Why Do Coffee Drinks Often Have Italian Names?
"Hey, brain stuff listeners instead of an ad today. I wanted to tell you about new podcast. I think you might dig for my friends, Robert lamb, and Joe McCormack, you might already know them from the weird science podcast stuff to blow your mind. Their new show is called invention each episode of invention examines different technological turning point and the people and cultures the provoked the change they consider the origins and impact of everything from the guillotine to the vending machine. Chopsticks to sunglasses. Braille to x-rays and lots more new episodes of invention come out every Monday, listen and subscribe to invention on apple podcasts the iheartradio app or wherever you happen to find your podcasts. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, bring stuff on Lauren Vogel bomb. And if you can't start your morning without a Cup of Joe, you're certainly not alone. I'm right there with you. But Americans consumption of coffee is up. It's the highest. It's been since two thousand twelve and global exports are up to according to the International Coffee Organisation world coffee exports increased by seventeen percent from October two thousand seventeen to October of two thousand eighteen and overall global shipments were four point two percent higher year over year, clearly coffee has become an important daily ritual for many Americans which begs the question, why are so many coffee lovers? Ordering those drinks using Italian words from lattice Tamaki autos. How did this happen after all coffee doesn't have its roots in Italy legend has it that the great being originated in the Ethiopian plateau and was discovered by goat herder who noticed his goats veritably danced after eating a certain plant. It's spread throughout the Arabian peninsula and adjacent areas before Europeans encountered coffee in the. Seventeenth century, nevertheless, many of the coffee drinks, we know today and popularized by Starbucks more on that in a minute do originate in Italy, and it has everything to do with the invention of the Espresso machine. Espresso doesn't refer to a particular type of coffee bean. It's actually a coffee preparation method, and it was first developed in Italy in the nineteenth century because brewed coffee could take up to five minutes to make coffee lovers. Sada way to shorten the time between ordering and drinking the first Espresso machines were bulky and difficult, but by the early twentieth century Milanese manufacturer Luigi bizarre had developed a single shot Espresso the produced one Cup of coffee in seconds, though. It did take a while for the machines to improve in terms of ease of use and flavor of the coffee produced we spoke with Paul Bassett former world barista champion, he said, the Espresso machine kind of revolutionized coffee to some extent. Everything was centered around the way Espresso was made the way it was consumed as well, he explained that with the Espresso machine. Coffee could be made on. The spur of the moment and was intended to be drunk immediately after being served typically standing at a bar Italian coffee culture grew and Espresso as we know it today became popular in Italy and France in the nineteen thirties, the nineteen fifties beatnik movement and its coffeehouse culture launched Espresso craze in the United States. We also spoke with Mike Ferguson with OEM specialty coffee, he explained early in the specialty coffee movement authenticity meant Italian in the nineteen eighties. Many if not most coffee houses had Italian names and adopted as much Italian as possible into their cafe menu. So the trend continued the coffee drinks, they served also retained their -talian nomenclature because they were specifically made with Espresso the names referred to what is added to the Espresso, for example. But the word Mark Jato into Google translate and you'll get stained or spotted so the drink name refers to the spot of milk that stains the Espresso Bassett said, I think fundamentally Espresso is directly linked to Italy as beverage and the way it's part of their culture. It's been transported all around the world and reinterpreted despite reinterpretation, the drinks with talion names have an Espresso base. And typically, some kind of milk added. For example, a cafe latte usually just called a lot in the United States consists of Espresso milk and milk foam. It's not brewed coffee with milk. Although that's the literal translation to be fair ordering an Espresso with milk and milk foam doesn't sound as catchy the distinction between Espresso and brewed coffee is important consider the Americano which was named for Americans in Italy who sought a drink. Similar to the brood or filtered coffee. They drink at home because it emerged in Italy and is made by adding water to Espresso, it retains its talion title. So this answers the question about coffee drink names. But what about Starbucks use of sizes like 'Grande inventing, which are also talion words, this sizing nomenclature short tall and 'Grande was introduced when ill Nali opened its doors in one thousand nine hundred six and the venue size came in the early nineties ill. Denali was the name of the coffee houses launched by Starbucks chairman emeritus Howard Schultz during his mid eighties hiatus from the company the company's website states. That sheltered been quote captivated with talion coffee bars and the romance of the coffee experience a tradition. He wanted to bring to the United States he returned to Starbucks and purchase the company in one thousand nine hundred seven and that branding now extends to fo- Italian product names, like the Frappuccino, which is a trademarked name and not actually Italian word by the way bonus back to the episode the caffeine in coffee that perks. You up is considered the most commonly used drug in the world. Today's episode was written Vicary, Whitney and produced by Tyler claiming for I heart media, and how stuff works or more on this and lots of other peppy, topics. Visit our home planet has to work dot com. You know, people say necessity is the mother of invention. But that's not always true. Sometimes the mother of invention is advertising. Yeah. Or pure accident. How about ego maniacal delusion? Absolutely. Or just a desperate longing. To be cool. I'm Robert lamb, and I'm Joe McCormick. We're the host of the science podcasts stuff to blow your mind. And now we're branching off into the exploration of invention. Invention is the story of human history told one piece of technology at a time the things we made and how they made us invention publishes every Monday, listen and subscribe to invention on apple podcasts the iheartradio app or wherever you find your podcasts.
Tom Thibodeau pitches Jimmy Butler on rejoining Timberwolves
"This Jimmy Butler thing is just getting crazier and crazier. You all know by now. Mr. Butler sat down with Tom timid. Oh, Andy, worry. I'm the Timberwolves front office and said, I wanna get traded. And then Tim dove was like, nah, we don't really. Trade you. We're not taking any offers. Now the reports are from, whoa, JR. Check this out till general manager. Scott Layden had been shutting down trade inquiries for Butler in recent days. And Taylor has demanded that late Nali take calls up potential deals, but reach out to initiate conversations. League sources said, this is all really get spicy. Here you need Taylor in that is Glenn Taylor, the owner of the of the temples. So the owner of the timber wolves is now telling his employees that they need to not only take trade requests calls, but to reach out and make initiate trade talks with other teams. What does that tell you about where everyone's heads at in the front office in Minnesota one starts with the owner and it goes back to what I've talked about on this program for months. There clearly was a fracture and you had to pick a side either you on the same team as Jimmy Butler at Tom pivotal who they gave fifty billion dollars to oversee. Basketball operations and the Costa team, or you were on the side of Karl Anthony towns. He ironically signs a supermax deal. As soon as they start talking about Jimmy bullard's being traded, I'm like, he didn't wait to this week like soon as they start talking about trained Jimmy Butler. He was like outside, I'll stay and they already paid as you wings. So that fracture clearly was there.
How a Customer Relationship Manager (CRM) Can Help You Simplify & Grow Your Podcast
"nali" Discussed on Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show
"The situations gotta be right time. He's got. How about doing your own reality show just doing yourself pretty soon yourself? Well, it might be hard like investors and. No, no, I'm good. Knicks out hard nose. I would do more, but I told someone the other day I wanted to be on ridiculousness because that would be like that show. It's just short small film day, whatever. But again, like they've had all kinds of random people on that show. You Ali. Cloak, they will let me make you all before you before you go on. If you can't fuck. Fucking go. Yeah, I don't know. I dunno all eating Chanel, west coast, Nali. Here's a much better agent. What's the deal with that crazy racing that goes on in the Anderson, Indiana? Oh, I dunno, isn't there like a figure? Eight. I think that's under the track, I think. No, no, no, yeah. They do it every summer. Sure. Go to that. There's an HBO documentary. They just made a film, I think for Sundance as well. It's about some like slow cold figure, eight like derby race. Yeah, I think it's like winning awards. It's called the last race. So no, it's in New York. Actually. It's in. It's like it's a track on the outskirts of New York City's trying to buy begin. They want to move things in. But this is like the families of motor sport and it's real like real intense, but like they're all racing nineteen sixty seven, four. It's wise, this racing's version of backyard. Brawl. Looks like fun though, too. Yeah, I don't understand the Saudis of it. How they crashing in the middle. I don't know is it the track word is actually figuring like it's not a bridge over top. It's the actual figure where you can't fucking run into each other. I mean, I've seen those before. Fair should have a lot more of that. The state fair should have a figure eight right in the middle of that big tractor in Indy. I've seen one of those figuring things at the jump and they're having school buses go off. Yeah, yeah, that's my future. If if let's say IndyCar versus NASCAR, NASCAR seems to have just an our opinion. Obviously, we've made it clear has a little more personality. It's a little more personality driven. We can't they machine driven if you could right now, IndyCar would say, hey, we're going to put you in charge of a think tank to make Indy-Car like more. I don't know like you were friendly to reach a broader audience. What's the first thing you would do bare knuckle brawls. There's got to be there just there has to be more excitement like there has to be more. We have to be sort of looked at as heroes more again. You know what I mean? Whereas like, well, like a lot of like back in the day, I mean not to say we should do this again, but like Formula one drivers in NASCAR drivers, you're out, you're out there. Partying getting destroyed, v doing drugs, which is not good encouraged. I suggest. Suggest drivers be drug during the race. I heard that. But I don't know like like everyone so afraid to do something out of the ordinary. Right? Like it's, it's everyone's afraid to post something that's not their dog or like that. I mean, not me though. I me I'll do any. Here's something internet. Here's something I know I tend to go to the seas. I'm such a big fan of it. Nobody else's, but Sean is, but the UFC when it was losing notoriety, Dana white and then got together and they said, I, we're gonna take all the new up and coming people that are going to end up being leaders in the sport, put him in a house together, film reality show have them fight tournament style, but also film what they go through in the house. They day for six weeks and then let people kinda fall in love with the personality, and it brought a whole new audience into you have see why isn't IndyCar ever done anything like that..
"nali" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Now He's always. He's the Cary, Grant he's the the romantic figure there's an older actor named Richard mortgage Dhamija who is also they call him MD he's You know kind of a now. Little older but still also yeah leading, man but these movies many of them do have, very woman Centric plots there's. A, lie it within the morality. There's a lot of sexual morality tales, a. Lot of winning getting punished? For certain, things but the stories. Are ton yeah frequently are. Very female lead we have a caller Michelle in Brooklyn Michelle are you a big. Fan I'm an okay now I am Nigerian American so my mother loves Nali would younger cousins who my mom watches. That all the time, I'm more, of I you know sometimes get sucked in sometimes just roll my eyes at, some of the plot but it is also an industry that even though I'm not, always a huge consumer have I have such admiration for what will you sort, of accomplish to really it's really a testament, to. Nigerian hustle Nigerian, ingenuity and you know I think oftentimes reputation globally, is not so positive and this is something that we've. Really created from scratch but I think the challenges and issues I have, oftentimes as, a team you know sort of a lot of. The black magic stuff I think, something your guests said kind of reiterating these morality and women getting, punished or getting, HIV or you know just some kind of just either rating and reminding be Conservative in their behavior and things that you know I'm, not always, you know these kind of cultural norms are sort. Of revisited hammered into your head, through these films often times to kind of watch it kind of, roll my eyes, but it is pretty incredible I think as an industry Embarrassed to say I do have a film might do like it's called beyond the president's daughter it's called, beyond say the president's daughter. It's called beyond say yes Part, two Three I don't know is that is? It sells they just took the name beyond say and then made her the daughter of the president of. By jury is that what? It's. About. No okay What. Also in in our movies it's sort of like multiple parts of interesting titles I mean people are interested there's actually. A, lot of films I think more modern films. Net flex kind of new I think, you could take the new era of Nali what some call fifty. That it's sort of like? New. Nali Glamorized in life. In Lagos kind of now and I wouldn't I don't know if you'll guess consider fifty like Nali what per se But there's a Netflix Also, building out you know? The Nollie what categories so there's quite a number of of of. Nightly films on shell can you search on net flicks for Nali would and then get get the movies you can if, you do African films You have. To be the description but yeah there's quite a number of them beyond say the presence daughter part one and two excellent Try to find that. Elsewhere Thank you. So much Michelle appreciate it Thanks for having? Me Emily is the the? Morality tales are they starting to change is it getting a little bit more liberal in terms of the topics, that the Nollie would movies focus on or is it still? Still, the same as it has been, well yes and no. Movies like fifty which the collar described, these are movies that got cinema releases so they're appealing to wealthier urban audience that might have slightly, more cosmopolitan tastes is more internationally connected maybe and and, for those audiences I, would, say yes Though old morality, tale families Centric story. Is not the only kind of story, anymore but on the other hand there's still a low budget industry that centered in an eastern city called SABA were they churn out, those old school movies By the dozens and yeah So the low budget film, a movie in a week turn it out that kind of. Thing out, the Soviet style I mean you'll meet, directors producers, who will make you know. Thirty movies in a year you'll talk to actors who have made hundreds of movies over. The course of their career they really churn them out there The caller had mentioned Netflix, do you think the future of Nali would is through..
"nali" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Any participation in their traditional. Channels of banking or financial, development and just making, movies on VHF Copywriting copying? Them and selling them on? The, streets and through that they built an entire industry so, it started on on VHS there with the blank tapes and then. They got together with content producers. And started certain moving these movies that's right what what what were. Some of the early ones what were some of them like the very initial Nali would movies well the most famous one which came out in. One thousand nine hundred ninety two is called living in bondage it was produced by a marketer named Ken And? It tells the story of a man who's his not struggling for money necessarily but his friends have more money with than him and he? Soon. Realized, that it's because they've joined a cult and they've each sacrificed a loved, one in exchange for the return of riches so this character and sacrificing his wife mercy and and then because of that she comes his she. He he's cursed and her ghost starts visiting him and he, loses everything so it's a morality tale got it did you start watching these. Early movies. How did? You get into Nali wouldn't and get? Fascinated by this this topic and this this world of film from. Halfway, around the globe yeah well I think like most people who have who are interested in African cinema my. First introduction was in a different tradition of Artistic intellectual cinema directors like is, Monsanto or Ethiopia's highly juryman much more experimental films But I I studied in Mozambique in two thousand, eight and I just, started noticing Nigerian movies for sale on DVD in. The street all over the country and they don't even speak English, and must be so it. Was clear that it was, a phenomenon that kind of you. Know emerged really organically if you're just joining us you're listening to mid Dan WNYC our guest is Emily wit. A journalist and author of the? Book Nali, would the making of. A film empire are you a big Hollywood fan if so give us. A call tell us what, your, favorite, now, he, would, move, the is. And why our number is two one two four three. Three nine six nine two you could. Also send us a tweet at WNYC midday so tell us the scale of this how big of an audience do Nali would films have? How many films did they make a year and how many people, are watching, them it's a really Difficult number to quantify the? Audience numbers, in particular the movies. Are pirated there's often know official channels of distribution lose control of the. Movie very quickly but an, official, distributor, might, sell, one, hundred, to two. Hundred thousand copies of popular movie on DVD or and. And then it will be copied and. Pirated so it's safe to assume the audiences in the millions it's an international audience not only within Africa but around the diaspora and also? In the Caribbean And other in recent years there are new channels of distribution of course like you know there's. A kind of Nali would net flicks, equivalent called Iraq TV that's streaming service it's a. Subscription streaming, service that has that is available both in Nigeria. Outside are? There also movie theaters and logos that are all Nali would films the plane they're not all Nali would, films but it's an. Interesting situation where the industry built on, the back of these VHS tapes and, DVD's actually revived the Nigerian cinema system which had since the eighties gone out of business and as recently as two thousand four there were almost no movie. Theaters in in Lagos for example which is the city. Of twenty one million people what happened how, did how did that turn around because of the Successive Nali with the cinemas came back and reopened in well in part it was just the country's, return to democracy an improving economy. They were, building, malls and, malls have cinemas in them traditionally and at first they were only, showing foreign films..
German bus knife attack leaves several wounded
"Seriously ill, after coming into contact with the nerve agent Nali chalk last month has been released from hospital in southern England Nd Charley rarely is thought to have come across the remnants of the substance used. To poison of former Russian spy and his daughter in March Caroline Davis reports after nearly three weeks in hospital. Charlie Rowley was released this morning doctors described his ordeal as an appalling experience most of us could never imagine he thought of come into contact with the military grade nerve agent another Chuck threw a bottle. Which was found in the house he shared with his. Partner dawn Sturgess she died in Salzburg hospital on the eighth of July today friends met at a local pub to remember her the police in. Northern Germany say there is no. Indication the man they detained for attacking bus passengers with a knife in the city of Luebeck had been politically radicalized they say the thirty four year old man is a German citizen who lives in lubec and. The Renault signs that he was motivated by terrorism nobody was killed in the attack and the authors have not confirmed how many people were hurt Poland's lower house of parliament has. Approved further laws designed to reform the judiciary which. Opponents say will give the governing, law and Justice party, greater political control of polish courts one of the amendments will make it easier for the president to find a. Replacement for these supreme court chief Justice Malgorzata guest off whom is trying to sack others give increased power to lower court presidents recently appointed by. The minister of Justice the Senate, will vote on the amendments before.
"nali" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Does that relate to the politics of. The, of the changing politics of the country yeah. I mean in the eighties Nigeria. Was under a military dictatorship and yeah first, of all, the VHS machine was a kind of. Status symbol for certain. Middle class Nigerian says personally that, and now the city you know I wouldn't say. League us, is safe, it's a big city there's a lot, going on there but there's much more commerce in the public space that's that's you know in these malls and in these spaces it's become common for people that live in Lagos to, that can, afford a movie? Ticket to wait out the? Traffic at the movies before? They returned from the island? To the mainland for example who is Genevieve Najji. And what is she how does she embody Nali. Would, I looked her up and she has like four. Million followers on Instagram she's a quite a famous person tells about her yeah generally Naji is the? Queen. Of of Nigerian movie she's I've. Been an, actor she's, the kind of sweetheart of Nigeria she's, been an actor in the movie since the very beginning since the low budget days and then moved may the transition into the cinema movie so she's beautiful she has poise she's you, know especially, back in the? Early days of Nali would? Did a lot of advertising? Endorsement and stuff that had? Her face all over Africa released so she's kind. Of the leading lady there's actually many leading ladies. But. She's really someone that Oprah called her the Julia. Roberts Nali, quite, from Oprah, are there also, actors who are about famous male actors who are. As famous or the actresses sort of. The bigger names in this world it's, interesting you know there there are leading men that. Are hugely famous one. Kind of male equivalent of John of..
"nali" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"You could, also send us a tweet at. WNYC midday so tell us the scale of this how, big of an audience do Nali would films have how many films did they, make a year and, how many people are watching them it's a really. Difficult number to quantify the audience numbers in particular the movies are, pirated there's, often official channels. Of distribution lose control of, the movie very quickly but An official distributor might sell one hundred two hundred thousand copies of a popular movie on DVD or and then it will be copied? And pirated so it's safe to assume the audiences in. The millions, it's an international audience. Not only within Africa but around, the diaster era and also in the, Caribbean And other in recent years there are new. Channels of distribution of course like, you know there's a kind of Nali would net flicks equivalent called Iraq or TV that's a streaming service it's a subscription streaming service that has that is available both in Nigeria and. Outside are there also movie theaters, logos that are all Nali would films the plane. They're not, all Nali would films but it's an interesting situation. Where the? Industry built on the back of these? VHS tapes and DVD's actually revived the Nigerian cinema system which had since the eighties gone out of business and as recently as thousand four there were almost no. Movie theaters in in Lagos for example which is the. City of twenty one million people what happened, how did how did that turn around because of the Successive Nali would these cinemas came back and reopened well in part it was just the, country's return to democracy an improving. Economy they, were, building malls, and malls have cinemas in them traditionally and at first they were only. Showing foreign films but. A lot of the movie entrepreneurs they're thought it was kind of ridiculous that here. Was this country with its, own industry why not start sharing Nigerian movies and. It's been an interesting relationship where, the fact of the cinema has has demanded that the production of the movies gets better which again means that now there's more good movies that are cinema quality that people will pay. Money to see so it's a, growing industry they're but they're still for a country. Of one, hundred and eighty million people there's I think less. Than thirty? Cinemas in the country or some some somewhere around there You, said that the film's have changed their their gotten a little bit sleeker is fair to. Say as the acting better topics? Different than they were when this when Nellie would I started a little bit yeah I mean the all the you know they sometimes distinguish between old and new Nali would it's not totally fair to distinguish that way but the traditional movies. Would run on for two, or three hours across several disks or tapes they often had very folkloric themes. Very, family Centric stories almost like yeah morality tales you know a typical story might be A woman has an affair and the children she conceives from. The fair become cursed in and then the family has to go to a priest and there's. An extra system and lots of, lots of stories like, that about, sudden, riches that, spoil a, person's good good good morals We have a comment on Twitter from. Farah who says, one. Of my favorite movies is it go and I love any? Movie, with Pete doce I apologize for butchering these names I grew up when, Nali, would came from popular shows like checkmate, village masquerade and one of the earliest movies was, glamour girls with you. Chara a, new nobody so these are all these are all familiar names to you yeah and. It's, it's great that he brought up this old soap operas because yeah check me ripples at these are really really popular television shows. On the Nigerian television authority the main, public broadcaster and again a lot of those. Directors went on to make the earliest Nali, Nali would movies I I believe checkmate was directed by a woman named democra- who made some of the most beloved Nali wouldn't movies from the nineties when not only would, I, develop there Was a tendency, to watching videotapes at. Home and, I believe part of that was given the fact that the political climate was such. That, just people weren't in in public as much anymore now there's a move away from nine obviously people are now going to the theaters more is that is that accurate And how..
"nali" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Very good a documentary film festival founder and a. Soap opera producer, he says. That knowledge is owned by the people whose history it was telling can you can you elaborate. On what what that what that means yeah Nali would emerged in Nigeria in the early nineteen nineties as the country was coming out of a period of economic crisis it's cinema system. Had shut? Down, its television stations had? Lost their. Funding due to structural economic reform? And so, people who had worked? At the? National broadcaster combined forces with marketers who, sold, videotapes, and, started, making, their, own, movies, using borrowed equipment oftentimes without any participation in their. Traditional channels of banking or, financial development and just making movies on VHS Copy editing copying them and selling them on the streets and through that they built an entire industry so it started on on VHS there, the blank tapes and then they got together with content producers and started certain moving these movies that's right What, what what were some of the early ones some of them like the very initial Nali would. Movies well the most famous one which, came out in, nineteen ninety two is called living in bondage it was produced by a marketer. Named Ken And it tells the story. Of a man he's he's not struggling for money necessarily but his friends have more, money with than, him, and he, soon realized that, it's because they've joined a call and. They've each sacrificed a loved. One? In? Exchange for the return of riches so? This character ends up sacrificing his wife mercy and and. Then, because of that she comes his she he's cursed and her goes starts visiting him and. He loses everything so it's a morality tale Got it Did you start watching these? Early movies how did you get into Nali would and get fascinated by this topic in this world of film from halfway around?.
"nali" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Your store window as they attack you with pipes they tell you not to be judgmental we'll continue our look at the salt upon our culture in hollywood where cats arbor katzenberg massenburg and ratzenberger produced the worst garbage in human history child sex assault charges dropped against founder of sf tech startup vogel comes from the sf gate comic book child sexual assault charges against zayn nali jaffer founder and former ceo of text vogel were dismissed by san mateo county judge on monday judge the word judge i think of a banana republic today judge in october jaffrey's twenty nine was arrested at his hillsborough home on suspicion of oral copulation on child among other charges that amount that the five felonies and one misdemeanor after police officers allegedly witnessed him sexually abusing his son so i said what all charges were dismissed due to insufficient evidence said san mateo county deputy da sharon chou chou said the defense had provided listen to this one now watch the bouncing lie show said the defense had provided medical records indicating that mr jaffer suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and quote was taking prescription medication that led to the incident at the time was arrest mr jaffa was believed to impossibly under the influence of lsd in san francisco that's prescription medication look at the board of supervisors they all take that prescription medication before giving us there a legal opinions on things such as feces in the street and needles on the swings at the time of his arrest jaffa was believed to possibly be under the influence of lsd i guess that's a prescription drug in san francisco so here's what happens about four am on october fifteen police went to jeffers home when they heard a child screaming and they found mister jaffer allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals whack steph told the chronicle last year the acts that would charge we would say occurred show said but that's sort of misses the point sort of i love the word sort of because legally we have to ask ourselves what was it that caused those acts given the information given to us we just can't prove that resulted that what resulted was voluntary intoxication versus this was someone suffering from a mental breakdown in some kind of psychosis if anyone could understand what the prosecutor just said that the i can't and it explains why the case was thrown out she sounds like she needs a little help herself jaffer cofounded vogel in twenty eleven and was ceo until his arrest nine ever heard of fungal but i certainly heard of insane parents who abuse their children so at four in the morning police go to a home they hear a child screaming they find the father trying to force allegedly sorry allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals but then the case is dismissed because he found a lawyer who said that he suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and was taking prescription medication that led to the incident now i don't know about you but i don't know what bipolar disorder has to do with sticking your son's facing your crotch and i also don't know what sticking little boys facing your crotch has to do with prescription medication but then again i'm from another time and another place maybe i just don't fit into the mores of san francisco that's an example of the insanity of our times in my humble opinion and it's going to get a lot worse before it gets better here's another story to discuss you i found it and put it on michaelsavage dot com twenty pounds of human waste left on san francisco street the first thought was is that they had a midget on the board of supervisors who passed away and i said no that can't be that's just a loosened but i'm not lewis carroll so that can't be the fact it couldn't have been at someone on the board of supervisors just passed away and was found in a plastic bag but who would put twenty pounds of human waste on a san francisco street where would they have gotten it from it's such a disgusting story that i had to talk about it because if this is not an another example of the.
"nali" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"In that sense most of us in the talk radio business are like a character out of one of the shakespearean plays and i don't mean king lear so continuing on our analysis of the meltdown of our society as a result of the psychos called liberals who pose as the progressives or the tolerant folks who've told you not to be judgmental as they break in your store window as they attack you with pipes they tell you not to be judgmental we'll continue our look at the assault upon our culture in hollywood where katzenberg katzenberg massenburg and ratzenberger produced the worst garbage in human history child sex assault charges dropped against founder of sf tech startup vogel comes from the sf gate comic book child sexual assault charges against design nali jaffer founder and former ceo of textile vogel were dismissed by a san mateo county judge on monday judge the word judge i think of a banana republic today judge in october jaffrey twenty nine was arrested as hillsborough home on suspicion of oral copulation on child among other charges that amount the five felonies and one misdemeanor after police officers allegedly witnessed him sexually abusing his son so i said what excuse me my way you see how the story plays out in san francisco where judge is as cheap as well let's leave it at that in fact i think you could buy a judge for less money than you can buy a woman the night in the city all charges were dismissed due to insufficient evidence said san mateo county deputy da sharon choke choke said the defense had provided listen to this one now watch the bouncing lie show said the defense had provided medical records indicating that mister jeffer suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and quote was taking prescription medication that led to the incident at the time was arrested mr jaffa was believed to impossibly under the influence of the in san francisco that's prescription medication look at the board of supervisors they all take that prescription medication before giving us there are legal opinions on things such as feces in the street and needles on the swings at the time of his arrest jeff was believed to possibly be under the influence of lsd i guess that's a prescription drug in san francisco so here's what happens about four am on october fifteen police went to jaffer home when they heard a child screaming and they found mister jeffer allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals whack staff told the chronicle last year the acts that would charge we would say occurred show said but that's sort of misses the point sort of i love the word sort of because legally we have to ask ourselves what was it that caused those acts given the information given to us we just can't prove the resulted that what resulted was voluntary intoxication versus this was someone suffering from a mental breakdown and in some kind of psychosis if anyone could understand what the prosecutor just said the i can't and explains why the case was thrown out she sounds like she needs a little help herself jaffer cofounded von goal in twenty eleven was ceo until his arrest nine never heard of vogel but i certainly heard of insane parents who abuse their children so at four in the morning police go to a home they hear a child screaming they find the father trying to force allegedly sorry allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals but then the case is dismissed because he found a lawyer who said that he suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and was taking prescription medication that led to the incident i don't know about you but i don't know what bipolar disorder has to do with sticking your son's facing your crotch and i also don't know what sticking your little boys facing your crotch has to do with prescription medication but then again i'm from another time and another place maybe i just don't fit into the mores of san francisco that's an example of the insanity of our times in my humble opinion and it's going to get a lot worse before it gets better here's another story to disgust you i found it and put it on michaelsavage dot com twenty pounds of human waste left on san francisco street the first thought was is that they had a midget on.
"nali" Discussed on KNSS
"In that sense most of us in the talk radio business i'll like a character out of one of the shakespearean plays and i don't mean king lear st so continuing on our analysis of the meltdown of our society as a result of the psychos called liberals who pose as the progressives or the tolerant folks who've told you not to be judgmental as they break in your store window as they attack you with pipes they tell you not to be judgmental we'll continue our look at the assault upon our culture in hollywood where katzenberg katzenberg massenburg and ratzenberger produced the worst garbage in history child sex assault charges dropped against founder of sf tech startup fungal comes from the sf gate comic book child sexual assault charges against zayn nali jaffer founder and former ceo of textile vogel were dismissed by a san mateo county judge on monday judge the word judge i think of a banana republic today judge in october jaffre twenty nine was arrested as hillsborough home on suspicion of oral copulation on child among other charges that amounted the five felonies and one misdemeanor after police officers allegedly witnessed him sexually abusing his son so i said what excuse me wait wait you see how the story plays out in san francisco where judge is as cheap as well let's leave it at that in fact i think you could buy a judge for less money than you can buy a woman the night in the city all charges were dismissed due to insufficient evidence said san mateo county deputy da sharon choke choke said the defense had provided listen to this one now watch the bouncing lie show said the defense had provided medical records indicating that mr jaffer suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and quote was taking prescription medication that led to the incident at the time was arrest mr jaffa was believed to impossibly under the influence of lsd in san francisco that's prescription medication look at the board of supervisors they will take that prescription medication before giving us there a legal opinions on things such as feces in the street and needles on the swings at the time of his arrest jaffa was believed to possibly be under the influence of lsd i guess that's a prescription drug in san francisco so here's what happens about four am on october fifteen police went to jeffers home when they heard a child screaming and they found mister jeffer allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals whack staff told the chronicle last year the acts that would charge we would say occurred show said but that's sort of misses the point sort of i love the word sort of because legally we have to ask ourselves what was it that caused those acts given the information given to us we just can't prove that resulted that what resulted was voluntary intoxication versus this was someone suffering from a mental breakdown in some kind of psychosis if anyone could understand what the prosecutor just said the da i can't and it explains why the case was thrown out she sounds like she needs a little help herself jaffer cofounded von in twenty eleven and was ceo until his arrest nine ever heard of vogel but i certainly heard of insane parents who abuse their children so at four in the morning police go to a home they hear a child screaming they find the father trying to force allegedly sorry allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals but then the case is dismissed because he found a lawyer who said that he suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and was taking prescription medication that led to the incident now i don't know about you but i don't know what bipolar disorder has to do with sticking your son's face and your crotch and i also don't know what sticking your little boys facing your crotch has to do with prescription medication but then again i'm from another time and another place maybe i just don't fit into the mores of san francisco that's an example of the insanity of our times in my humble opinion and it's going to get a lot worse before it gets better here's another story to discuss you i found it and put it on michaelsavage dot com twenty pounds of human waste left on san francisco street the first thought was is that they had a midget on the board of.
"nali" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"In that sense most of us in the talk radio business are like a character out of one of the shakespearean plays and i don't mean king lear st so continuing on our analysis of the meltdown of our society as a result of the psychos called liberals who pose as the progressives or the tolerant folks couve told you not to be judgmental as they break in your store window as they attack you with pipes they tell you not to be judgmental we'll continue our look at the assault upon our culture in hollywood where cats arbor katzenberg massenburg and ratzenberger produced the wars garbage in human history child sex assault charges dropped against founder of sf tech startup vogel comes from the f gate comic book child sexual assault charges against zein nali jaffer fowler and ceo of text oughta bungle were dismissed by a san mateo county judge on monday judge the word judge i think of a banana republic today judge in october jaffrey twenty nine was arrested as hillsborough home on suspicion of all copulation on child among other charges that amounted the five felonies and one misdemeanor after police officers allegedly witnessed him sexually abusing his son so i said what excuse me wait wait you see how the story plays out in san francisco where judge is cheap is a well let's leave it at that in fact i think you could buy a judge for less money than you can buy a woman in the night in the city all charges were dismissed due to insufficient evidence said san mateo county deputy da sharon choke choke said the defense had provided listen to this one now watch the bouncing lie show said the defense had provided medical records indicating that mister jaffer suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and quote was taking prescription medication that led to the incident at the time was the rest mr jaffa was believed to impossibly under the influence of lsd in san francisco that's prescription medication look at the board of supervisors they will take that prescription medication before giving us their a legal opinions on things such as feces in the street and needles on the swings at the time of arrest jaffa was believed to possibly be under the influence of lsd i guess that's a prescription drug in san francisco so here's what happens about four am on october fifteen police went to jaffrey's home when they heard a child screaming and they found mr jaffer allegedly trying to force his three year old son's face into his genitals whack staff told the chronicle last year the acts that charge we would say occurred show said but that's sort of misses the point sort of i love the word sort of because legally we have to ask ourselves what was it that caused those acts given the information given to us we just can't prove the resulted that what resulted was voluntary intoxication versus this was someone suffering from a mental breakdown in some kind of psychosis if anyone could understand what the prosecutor just said the da i can't and it explains why the case was thrown out she sounds like she needs a little help herself jaffer cofounded fungal in twenty eleven and was at ceo until his arrest nine ever heard of angle but i certainly heard of insane parents who abuse their children so at four in the morning police go to a home they hear a child screaming they find the father trying to force allegedly sorry allegedly trying the force is three year old son's face into his genitals but then the case is dismissed because he found a lawyer who said that he suffered from undiagnosed bipolar disorder and was taking prescription medication that led to the incident the i don't know about you but i don't know what bipolar disorder has to do with sticking your son's facing your crotch and i also don't know what sticking your little boys facing your crotch has to do with prescription medication but then again i'm from another time and another place maybe i just don't fit into the mores of san francisco that's an example of the insanity of our times in my humble opinion and it's going to get a lot worse before it gets better here's another story to discuss you i found it and put it on michaelsavage dot com twenty pounds of human waste left on san francisco street the first thought was is that they had a midget on the.
"nali" Discussed on Pursuit With Purpose
"But it can't help us unless i we let it see that this is how we deal i like that concept emotional immune system and not ignoring your emotions older positive i really liked is there anything that we can do to enhance our motion immune system kind of like how you can drink rangers or something enhance your regular immune system yeah absolutely and this is also the short answer is all the practices that like i talk about building up your happier skills that's what we do to enhance it because that's why i look at embracing your difficult feelings as part of living happier and so as you practice gratitude and acceptance and self compassion kindness in connected to your sense of meaning which is my five happier skills you don't just feel good when things are good you're actually strengthening your ability to get through difficult moments because you're strengthening your emotional music in your resilience i love that so everyone listening we need to get nali spoke i want to all the practices that you have in your book too it's meant actually meant on purpose it's like it's not a workbook it's a book he read it but there's like i'm pretty sure that's the exact number thirty seven little practices and s people are starting to read it i love like everyone's getting so many people are getting in touch and they're like oh my god i loved the little practices because i just stopped and did it doesn't take a lot of time you feel the impact right away and then i give different ideas for how to do them in one of the things i asked people to do in the book is as you try the different practices can you pick a few that you do every single day and you know some resonate more than others tila get it because for me one of the things that one of my tool kits as i kind of went on this journey to live in a different way is i created a set of these little daily anchors and for me it's that's what i teach in the happier workout they're five little practice do them every day i write them down before my to do list.
"nali" Discussed on WTMA
"Science why i'll tell you what look at all the advances we've made with science over the years it's just been absolutely astonishing how far we've come in science but you gotta wonder sometimes exactly what the scientists are actually doing listen to this headline are you ready hybrid human chicken embryos created in us lab that's right apparently a team of stem cell researchers have done the seemingly impossible and successfully combined artificial human cells with the embryo of a chicken in a shocking new experiment aimed trying to better understand developing life that's why they're that's why they were doing it until now scientists have not been able to answer how certain cells in developing embryos decide to become muscles or limbs or your nose or your ears and things like that but now researchers led by dr ali of nali from rockefeller university of new york have achieved the unimaginable in a shock experiment so they're they're combining human cells with chicken cells and you have to wonder exactly why they're doing that because it's just such wait a minute ladies and gentlemen ladies and gentlemen into the studios we have just received exclusive audio this is exclusive audio from inside the laboratory where these chicken embryo experiments were taking place this is unedited audio from inside the laboratory breaking news this morning let's take a listen at last the ultimate party ladder oh fifty flightless delicious chris legs of celery with baluchi.
"nali" Discussed on KARN 102.9
"To out of nali your line esl esl the yukon has the line corrective or lane what lane departure and actually steers the vehicle back into turned on turn on the turn signal and it's the first time that happens and i know a lot of people tell me they don't like it and you can turn it off you don't have to leave it on that when you go to cross the center line you crossed the center line it will try to steer the vehicle right back into the middle it's it's monitoring the line that star trek is it's unbelievable the technology these vehicles you know one of the things i noticed jamie is now you've got an available ten speed automatic transmission into seems like more gears is a big trend now in takes out the shift feeling in the car i mean when you start pattern the gear ratio where you're just think of of of walking up a short incline or taking a step in going up big step you're going to feel the fear of the gears you're gonna feel that transmission shift the more the gears the smoother transitions going to be and that's basically what we hear from customers saying i can't even feel it shift it's just so smooth first year where again comes into trial during if you're in into pulling up about or an suv camper of some type you know then you've got that that gear ratio there to give you that starting the horsepower low gear ratio here's something you don't hear about on other vehicles and i don't think this is on the other the smaller ones but your heating the second row now technology.
"nali" Discussed on EOFire | Entrepreneur on FIRE
"Lights that sparked by your nation a jail de here in welcomed episodes seventeenhundred in sixteen of your fire reischauer today's most inspiring entrepreneurs seven days a week turn website visitors into leads an customers with fire up dot c o it's amazing it's free what are you waiting or nalis shower today's feature guest chris jones chris are you prepared to ignites just had a triple shot of espresso so yes blood is coming to a knife and fork out it does chris and fired nation chris is the author of a little boy dot com his mission in life is demonstrate that you don't to spend a lot of money to create a world class ecommerce business or have a sophisticated marketing operation chris take a minute to fill in some gaps from that intro and give us a glimpse into your personal life obviously now i run in ecommerce business caldbeck sports actor were brand and some other projects tune of course i blog about all my exploits on in a boy dot com but as far as background goes i guess you could say emily bloomer i listened to your show a lot and like all the other guests earlier by age seven they're they're hustling and starting their own businesses out i was just a regular kids i was like riding my bike and what my pants and doing regular kids have i didn't get interested in being an entrepreneur until my mid20s and i'm thirty two now so it's you know only a few years now but um.