35 Burst results for "Nami"
Bob Dylan Sells His Entire Catalog of Songs to Universal Music
"Dylan sold his entire back catalogue of music to universal music group earlier. This month price wasn't made public but estimates range from three to four hundred million dollars. The catalog contains about six hundred songs composed over sixty years over the years. Dillon has sold more than one hundred. Twenty five million records and at seventy nine years old. He's still performing globally for the last several decades until the pandemic he performed more than one hundred concerts per year. Not surprisingly the ceo made su nami sized waves the new york times called it a blockbuster deal and said it may be the largest sale. In history of a single songwriters music dylan status is unlike that of any other musician in the twenty first century in two thousand eight. He won a pulitzer prize for quote his profound impact on popular music in american culture marked by lyrical compositions of extraordinary poetic power in two thousand sixteen. He won the nobel prize in literature for quote having created new poetic expressions within the great american song tradition at the time. The nobels permanent secretary. The late sarah donahue's compared dylan to greek poets. Homer and sappho dylan is also the recipient of numerous grammy awards and the presidential medal of freedom. Moreover dylan is seen not just as a cultural icon but also as one who has kept the copyrights to his songs even while allowing many other musicians to cover them. He's also allowed his music to be used for some surprising commercial undertakings like twenty nineteen super bowl budweiser ad in two thousand four. Victoria's secret out. According to the wall street journal copyrights to the compositions themselves are distinct from recording and performing rights among the songs in the catalog at universal acquired or some that have gone down in history indeed changed history like blowing in the wind like a rolling stone and yes the times they are a and
Remembering Our Belonging
"And welcome. Some really glad to be with you. Were exploring tonight part two. It's a continued reflection on belonging and the pathways to belonging and as you know as social beings belonging the urge for belongings in our dna and the research. The growing research on our need to belong is. It's very very striking for us. Human jr that how much the sense of connection having active relationships impacts our health our happiness or longevity and it's true for poor for wealthy across all populations our relationship and feelings of connection matter and as we know of course there's all sorts of unhealthy versions of connecting heard. One story of these three novices in i see side monastery and they got caught in a kind of minnie's nami and got stranded on an island They'd been voting got stranded on an island hundreds of miles away and so after keeping themselves alive for several weeks they found a cave and it had zafy. who's in it sitting cushions. You never know on on these desert islands and they sat down in the spirit of the cave began communicating in an echoing voice. Saying you know you found your way to the funk spot on the island and you properly assumed often i will grant you three wishes as the first i one of the novices will my wishes to return to the monastery and vish he disappeared. He was gone in the second set. I two i also on return to the monastery. I you know wanna learn at the feet of my beloved abbott shusha. He was gone to and the third side. You know these friends have been my song my community. I miss them and i want them back rush. So as you know when we don't have a secure sense of belonging we develop either. It's unhealthy attachments. Were kind of like codependence. And the and the like are we move more. Towards avoidance were. There's aversive nece towards others and we either push away or we withdraw ourselves yet if we step back and we really look in the deepest way even when we've had bad formative attachments even when there's a sense that are belonging has been severed through harm from our caregivers and trauma and the way the society treats us three reality is. We can never be removed from this web of a living dynamic energy that we belong to the reality is our living forms are inextricably embedded in this natural world. I read a an interesting article in the new york times This is research. That's been done in deep forests and how there are fungal threads that are connecting all the trees and all the even trees of different species throughout the forest and they're responsible for communication between the trees and the flow of nutrients often from the older trees to the younger trees. We are made of an embedded in this living world. You know our deepest nature is that basic aliveness an awareness and love that really gives rise to this world so we're reflecting on belonging and the gift when we intuit and trust star. Nate is a very profound sense of peace when we belong when there's that sense of one nisar connection. There's nothing out there that threatens us. Everything's part of our hearts and for me. The best words that describe belonging are feeling totally at home. You know at home for me with my life in the world. there's a sense of being part of the living world part of a presence. It's larger than our small self and also one with that larger presence so we're holding the world in our heart now. Some of you may be listening right now and what i'm saying sounds abstract. You know just otherworldly and yet most of you have had tastes of true belonging. It might not have had conscious tastes because we we tend to kind of skim over those moments and re fixate on fears really quickly yet. We couldn't long to belong unless we had some taste of it. So you might sense when you've had tastes for many of us. It's when our minds stoop quiet down. It doesn't happen often but it can happen. Perhaps there's a sense of belonging when there's that absurd. Your wave for of loving for a deer one could be outside that wonder at the stars or gratitude. When someone's kind you know maybe a feeling of care compassion. When there's someone who's hurting
Christmas in Holland
"Let's start with what the holidays were like growing up in the netherlands. That's where lisbeth enhanced was born and raised. Thank you said. I should go on radio. Yeah i think so. I'd love to hear what. Christmas is like in your memory. Let's pretend your five year old girl in small town in the netherlands and christmas eve what do you what did you just do. What's happening tonight. And what happens tomorrow. Oh well you see for us. Christmas was really a family. Feast because probably you know in the netherlands. Originally we never had gifts at christmas. It was the real religious holiday and a family holiday. In my case. I remember my mother started. Prepare the house to decorate it and she had little planks and we put mawson eat with a wire and then we put all kind of green leaves like hawley and other little objects to decorate the house and we fixed it on the wall and we put it on the table and then of course we made the wreath for the front door and then you were hoping it would be snowing on the right day. Because i remember the connie fear the big tree in our garden when there was snow on each and my father would put lights that was magic and then just before christmas. My mother came up with the real christmas tree. And you know when. I was really very young. We had real candles but the clip ons real candidates under the tree inside the house yes and there was a white sheet on the floor to protect the four and then there was a basket with water in case the tree would be set on fire so it was only allowed to light the candles when daddy nami were there and we hardly moved of course because there could be a fire but it was magic to see all these flames burning and then we got it a beautiful dog and it was too dangerous so we had to put electric lights but it was still very nice now for a little child. Who is there a santa claus figure that brings the gifts that seat because christmas without presents because our santa claus is called sinter glass and he has his birthday on the sixth of december. So that is the real exciting. Feast for gifts. And i really. I would be willing to set up an association to save that son abrasion. Because i think it's the most beautiful feast in the world. Why well first of all as a child. You believe in santa claus. He is bishop coming from spain on the big ship with his assistance. Who are black pitas. They are funny dressed and are doing funny things at croats. They are little bit naughty. And you're scared of him because he is the one who could eventually put you in the sack if you hadn't been a nice job but year cintas class is keeping book and he's writing in the book if you were good or bad sell. It is very well organized into netherlands because about three weeks before the six of december which is his birthday. He officially arrived on the big ship in amsterdam and this is transmitted on television. So you are looking at it because you know once. He's in the country. Your parents will allow you to put your old shoe at the chimney. Of course many people had central heating of a problem. But you find a solution you put your shoe in front of the door or whatever anyway. Some problems for a child to believe in san nikolas because one hour later after yet seen him arriving on television in amsterdam. He's arriving in your village as well and so you say to mother. How is that possible. So then she usually explains you while there is the real warm and he has assistance because there are so many children like you. The real one cannot cope with all that
Business is booming for plastic companies as demand for plexiglass surges
"One of the interesting things about the coronavirus pandemic is that it sparked a need for more plastic demand for everything from facials, gloves, takeaway food containers, and even bubble wrap for online shopping has gone up and with that demand is severely set back the effort to recycle this happening is big oil companies are investing hundreds of billions of dollars to create new plastic and companies that have made pledges to use more recyclable materials are even in a tough spot as new plastics are far cheaper than using recycled plastic for more on how the pandemic has accelerated the trend of creating more and not less plastic trash. We'll speak to Joe Brock special correspondent at Reuters. Before the pandemic, we had a plastic crisis and I think that there is an awareness about that. It's killing marine life. It's it's leaking toxins into drinking water in some of the world's poorest countries. Then the pandemic hits and we have this flood of new plastic containers from three takeaway. Bubble wrap because more people ordering in as they were stuck in lockdowns as well as the the lifesaving PPA, the mosques and the gowns and the bodybags, which is understandable but also you have this double whammy. Plastic recyclers are suffering like every other industry under an economic meltdown and they are unable to recycle the plastic and the price of oil from which plastic is made drops dramatically, and that means that new plastic becomes very cheap and we cyclist cannot compete with that new plastic. So you've got this sous Nami new plastic arriving on the scene we site closed. Struggling, and so this dynamic can only lead to more plastic waste. I. Think that's a very important thing that a lot of people don't realize or they forget right away as that plastic really comes from fossil fuels, oils and and petrochemicals, and as you were mentioning, you know to make new plastics these single use plastics. It's so much cheaper now than using recyclables. Companies that have pledged to use more recyclable materials in their packaging and whatnot, but they just can't keep up you know new plastics just cheaper for their business models and all of this can become a driver of climate change. Correct and I think this is something which has been overlooked toll misunderstood during the climate change debate not only plastic made from fossil fuels oil derived products and gas issues. A growing area for struggling oil and gas companies. People are driving more electric cars than moving to cleaner fuel. These oil and gas giants need to use up this oversupply of shale gas. In the US they've got dwindling opportunities to use this one area they put into is making new plastic for the developing world where there's a rising middle class in parts of Asia and Africa. The problem comes that these are the places who are feeling the plastics crisis the worst. So as oil and gas company suspending about four hundred, billion dollars to increase production of plastics to use up cheap oil and gas. These countries have no way of processing dot plastic. So with already a waste crisis, more supply coming online no way to deal with it what do you think's going to happen? And the oil and gas industry are planning to spend about four hundred, billion dollars over the next five years on new plans to make the raw materials or these new plastics virgin plastics as they're called through Reuters surveyed twelve of the largest oil and chemical firms around the world to see what they're doing about this waste. Really they're just spending a fraction of the money that they're making on sales to devote to working on waste. So you've got campaign groups on you know some politicians in some government sank the oil and gas industry we KINDA. Coat. We need to reduce plastic production and what the oil and gas industry saying his. Don't worry we've got this covered we've got a solution we are investing in recycling infrastructure. We are helping poor countries to deal with their waste, and that's where I'll story really came from. We wanted to check that claim on what we found was the pledges made by the oil and gas industry are fraction of best spending on increasing plastic production, and they will have minimal impact on reducing plastic waste. So I think that that's a key point I understand because as the oil and gas companies tell you that they are fixing plastic waste crisis. It's important to interrogate those figures and I think that's what we've thoughtfully achieve with the story. I wanted to talk a little bit more of the effects of the pandemic. As we said in the beginning, you know face masks gowns, the P.. P. That we need to protect ourselves. That's also a big thing that's going to be feeling a lot of the waste you mentioned in your article China US twelve times more face masks than they did in earlier months in the United States, they generated entire years worth of medical wastes in two months at the height of the pandemic. So this is a lot of stuff that we're going to be seeing. The effects are going to be with us for some time. Yeah I think that's right I. think that's where it's worth separating the issue here. I don't think anyone is saying that plastic is not an incredible material with multiple uses and that it helped industrial organizations to make planes lighter may cause lights I think the issue here is single use plastic on the fear is this pandemic will exacerbate that trend of single use plastic. So although people might need mosques a need gowns and these are essentials if companies were to take this opportunity to increase the use of plastic single use plastic, then it's GonNa add to the waste problem and that's something we've seen with oil and gas lobbies who since the pandemic is hit. Written to lawmakers in the US to say that single use plastic is safer than other materials. Now, scientists have found that that's not the case. So you have to question whether the plus the pandemic is being used by certain vested interest companies that they want to capitalize on this to increase their profits. I think when a lot of people think about plastic waste and the huge problem, they definitely think about our oceans plastics make up about eighty percent of the marine debris and we've seen the big problems. We've seen the Great Pacific Garbage Patch you know which is just a bunch of plastic and netting and things like that. So I think a lot of people are really focused on that when they hear about plastic problem, but I mean it's really ranges all over the place. Yeah absolutely, and I think this is a problem which affects everyone. It affects humanity and I think that you see you see it in the oceans and certainly in parts of Southeast Asia, which is considered one of the biggest toy destinations in the world of Pristine Beaches Turquoise Asians you've got these waterways completely clogged with plastic fishing communities devastated where they live to be a risk as you mentioned, each plastics in the Pacific and elsewhere, but it's not just in the ocean it's clogging up rivers. It's affecting communities where they rely on food supplies where plastic waste is. So you know this is an issue that impacts everybody and should be an issue which everyone wants to help fix. We talked a little bit about the efforts from the oil and gas companies to limit plastic waste. But one thing that I did not know I found very interesting that the world's top three plastic polluters for two years running now are Coca Cola Nestle and Pepsi Pepsico. Obviously, they have a lot of plastic packaging. Their bottles are made the bottles that hold the soda in are made from plastic, and they're constantly setting goals to use more recyclable plastic in their products and not meeting those standards and it goes back to what we were saying at the beginning it's just cheaper to use new plastic than it is to use recycled stuff. Coke and Pepsi and Nestle and the other big consumer goods coming committees giving up a a consistent message they wanna fix this problem they want to use more recycled products but when it comes to meeting those targets that consistently Mitch the Knicks over decades and then they set new talk. Now, what they're saying is we don't get the recycled material. Now they cannot get the recycled material at the right price it cheaper to buy new plastics. Now, how you're GONNA get movies like material will you need a very advanced recycling system and that's what we're highlighting in this story the investment in that respect infrastructure is simply not there the oil and gas industries Coke Pepsi, they say they're investing in it, but then investing a fraction of what they're spending on advertising on new production. And this is a competitive industry when you go into the store and you look at the bottle of coke bottle of Pepsi bottle of another brand, the price of the packaging is significant in not product and you don't want your product to be increasing because you're using more recycled plastic. So the proof in the pudding we've seen that they've made these promises before and they've missed them. So I think we need to keep checking and keep saying they're gonNA meet those promises in the feature.
What About Your Friends?
"An Omni. Not to met in two thousand eleven. This is an talking about that night. We were set up by a friend, our friend dial Ola Padre a genius woman with a lot of foresight and the venue or rather the excuse for us to meet was A. Gossip girl television viewing gathering usually viewing party, but it was it was not a party, right? Like it was a bunch of people on the couch watching TV. Younger listeners won't know what this means, but you used to have to just watch TV when it was on. Like just imagine that TV was on at a specific time kids. So when certain shows like gossip girl became popular, they were just a part of the Zeitgeist because they were only so many things that person could be watching said felt like everyone was watching it. Plus Anna Nami. Naci both lived in DC where young and cable TV, the kind of Ecuador record in advance. If you WANNA to do was expensive and streaming didn't really exist yet it was a simpler time. This is on me not to. You know I was like, okay. I know that she's a feminist lady with like a fun sense of humor which. You know I was like that. That's such a very specific. You know kind of you know like kind of person I was like, yeah. We probably have the same length feminist hope bags probably you know like there's some like ven diagram like overlap there. So like very superficially that was one thing but like within the context of the Party itself, you know I was like everything. Was Fun. It was like yes dioz absolutely. Correct. I love how this lady dresses I love every joke she's telling I love her look I like her ideas I like the way she talks you know when you like imprint on someone that you like immediately like it's almost like they can't do anything wrong like everything is just charming to you and so I was very charmed. It was like that for both of them. They just clicked in that because of the tote bags but because for both of them, they were just in the same as of life and experiencing this phase in the same way. That really was a kind of unsettled kind of unhappy searching point of my life. I mean we were in Washington DC where our peers were pretty transient. Kind of place where a lot of people will go and work for a few years and then move on us included and I think we realized when we went to retrace our steps to write this book that we each had a very close friend who at the time we met was like either in the process of moving or we knew they were just about out the door and there was that feeling of unrooted this is that even a word we were not rooted. And we were really trying to figure out what the next phase of our adult life was going to be like, and so I, think that it really was profound to meet someone who I connected with. So deeply because it really felt like, I don't know it felt like almost like immediately being routed to someone as opposed to being routed to a place which I had not felt in the almost two years I lived in DC at that point.
Kenneth Cole Says, Fashion Is What I Do, It's Not Who I Am
"To thrilled to have Kenneth Cole, who's joining us to have an important conversation about a topic That Kenneth has a really passionate perspective on We managed to speak a few weeks ago and I'm I'm delighted to have you here today and Kenneth, I wanted to ask start asking the question. Are you really doing today? So I guess we're going to speak about that but I'm okay and but what made reference to is probably the single most asked the question every day of the every day of the week, every everywhere in the world and the one most rarely answered. but in this time of Cova did. Doing more reflecting and looking inside out and and try to. Come to terms with all that. So I guess we're going to speak about. Today. Exactly. I wanted to start with. This idea. In the title of today's talk which is. You know mental health as the other pandemic. I mean we've all been really focused of course on this deadly virus that's still spreading all around the world. But perhaps less discussed an equally important topic is a mental health. Pandemic and you know one could argue that actually. This is something that predates Kovic but the current situation has really kind of amplified the importance of this discussion. So why don't we start there talk to us a little bit about your perspectives on why we should be treating this as the other pandemic as it were. So I, I don't know people know might might might resume my experience but I worked I lived in the world of HIV for thirty years and I campaign about HIV AIDS in nineteen, eighty five, and known as talking about it was everybody's minds some few people's lips because of the stigma devastation of Sigmund. If you presumed to be part of this at risk community, you were stigmatized in every regard in in your life and I did that adjoined the board of Amfar I was the chairman of for fourteen. Years. I. Stepped Away from that about a year and a half ago and it became apparent to me that there was this other public health crisis that was so much bigger in. So many ways that I it was oblivious to in in. in the ordinary course in wanted to people today still HIV but it became clear that one in four live with mental condition. And that I argue is not one in four it's four because if it is someone, you love somebody in your family in the community here in the workplace but we're all living with mental health conditions and and we're all struggling with it. Different Ways in how do you? How do you deal with The the Amenity of it and also the practical aspects of it so So that was. That was pre covert and that was the the So I set out down this road and I said I was asked by some friends at me if I would consider working on the stigmatize stigmatization initiative for health and. and it seemed like a lot of people were focusing on this. I knew little about it. I had hardly the credentials not a clinician. I'm not a psychiatrist not mental for some that public health person. But I am a branding person I'm a perceptive perspective person I mean that's a perception person. That's what we do in fashions we do in our business and that's what I did with HIV for years. And and I figured I'll do it but only if I could really build a coalition because. You can't you need to. This needs to be cultural shift is can't just be put out there kind of a new narrative, a new vocabulary new way to talk about mental health that wasn't debilitating. But in fact, empowering I five psychiatrist for definition of depression, I get five different answers and none of them were empowering. So nobody's going to own it. No one's going to. Discuss the circumstances that way. But meanwhile, it's so pervasive and it is so debilitating and. A million people you know two hundred. Thousand people died in the US from from Covid as of now about and and it's getting larger a million people are going to die from suicide this year and this is not something that we even realized how. How how pervasive is concerns are, and and the reality is is a two-thirds people with mental. The health conditions live at exists. So in the shadows and they're not comfortable dressing in, they don't know how to address. It certainly gives me build this coalition. Everybody end we systematically Nami says were in, and then we went to the We went to the suicide prevention line in. crisis text line and Mental Health America and and child mind and jet founded. She went to the twenty five largest mental health. Organizations the country they all said world will support. It will bring resources to it will empower to degree we're able and and and you're able.
When the dinosaurs died, how did other animals survive?
"So. Qian. Yes. One the dinosaurs went kaput. Why do you think other animals did not capuchin? I think some of them. They just were able to survive like something could live underground in some survived. But the thing is like apparently birds survived do you think birches Kinda made it out by chance I? Think the birds can just go really far. They can go high up and they can go far away from the blast. Dinosaurs they go like. Doing Weird things that cannot explain to like words. Our and they can't. They can't go up they just to stay on ground and they don't really have any word wrong because it's like. Just imagine your dentist or close. Your. Eyes. And you just like. He see this big fiery explosion see trying to run away but the explosion, the dust. This puts too fast and you just. Being engulfed in China run but you can't you just you can't run but the birds are just up in the sky of an party. Beset. Really it to the birds just. Fly Away. From their troubles. Then when the asteroid hits dinosaurs are just stuck on the ground parish. This is the question that scientists have been trying to answer. In fact when I was first in college that was the question that got me interested in being a paleontologist, how do we explain what survives and what doesn't after this event? This is Julia Clarke. She's a paleontologist at the University of Texas at Austin. She studies the evolution of birds in how they're related to the dinosaur relatives that survived the asteroid. Strike? So. Can you tell me a little bit what the asteroids strike was like? I guess. It's exceptionally difficult for us to imagine some people have. Likened it to hundreds. Of nuclear warheads. Detonated at one time. You're GonNa have things like wildfires and soon, armies and kind of nearby the crater. And at a distance, you'll have a jacked up raining down. These are a little tiny pieces of liquidified rock that are spewed up into the atmosphere at some scale and come down. And even as far away as Europe. It's probably the closest thing we've had to a total apocalypse event, right? In the last sixty, six, million years. This is about the most devastating near instantaneous event that has impacted the globe. was the big shoes Nami waves, the massive wildfires, and then raining fire how could anything survive moose dinosaurs go extinct but one group of dinosaurs survives. So what we call like flying dinosaurs are birds, but it's only one group of those birds that makes it the boundary and those. Bird dinosaurs are relatives of lineages we have today. So my brother keen he thinks that the reason why birds survived was just because since they had wings, they could just soar through the air and just get the heck out of there. Is He right? You know your brother is maybe partially right that it's only flyers that survived, but it's only certain flyers. It's confusing. Why did some of these species go? Completely away, and then some of them persist some of the hypotheses we have is that it's related to how fast living birds grow. So living birds go from being little babies to being adults really rapidly. So because natural selection acts from one generation to the next, if you can reach adult size faster, you can start reproducing and giving rise to the next generation. Natural selection otherwise known as survival of the video. Is when animals that have hopeful traits are more likely to survive. So, they're more likely to reproduce. So they can pass these helpful traits onto their children. So by having a shorter lifespan, species can evolve quicker because they make small changes every time every new version, they make new versions faster evolving things like bigger wings or better breathing harder conditions or a better metabolism raft eat less it makes sense. It's a huge keates arrived the apocalypse but of course, there are other theories to. Other hypotheses have emphasized that dinosaurs that were nesting on the ground did not survive as well right as if you could lay eggs elsewhere. We also know living birds have higher metabolic rates that means they eat more food and they're more warm blooded like us.
Snow-Cainado May Be Tied To Prof Barnabas T. Viles Weather Machine
"Information is still pouring in about the deadly snow K. NATO which struck southern California earlier this week here's what we know so far. The freak weather event was reportedly made up of over five thousand simultaneous frozen tornadoes linked together in a massive swirling monsoon, and over the last three days, it is buried Los Angeles in eight feet of snow. Many residents have been forced to evacuate their damaged homes only to be sucked up into the deadly cyclones or washed away by giant waves of what witnesses called hot ice. The mayor of Los Angeles called a state of emergency on Monday, we don't have snow K. NATO emergency plan. So I've activated the typhoon, Tornado flood and ice storm plans simultaneously. Immense Not really working very well. So how did this happen? The National? Weather Service issued a major update just last night warning that this unprecedented combination soon, Nami hailstorm main. May Be linked to a weather destabilizing machine built by professor Barnabus t vile
After 2011 Disaster, Fukushima Embraced Solar Power. The Rest Of Japan Has Not
"Before the earthquake before the NAMI and the nuclear disaster Japan got nearly a third of its energy from nuclear power. But after the Fukushima nuclear disaster in two thousand eleven, the country took all of its nuclear reactors off line, which has led Japan to increasingly rely on fossil fuels and also solar power. NPR's cat ORF continues our series on recovery and Fukushima. She only endo is saying a final goodbye. To the home she once shared with her husband and three kids and for Cosima it's less than a mile from the Daiichi nuclear power plant where three reactors overheated and exploded in two thousand eleven. They left fast only taking what they could carry. Their things left nearly exactly as they were the day everything changed to coffee, Cup sit on the kitchen table her daughter's old school uniform is laid out on a bed a calendar on the wall is still flipped to March two thousand eleven. clueless you the kit ago. Muluzi. Nice. This is sad. She says this House System Nice, but we can't come back. She looks around your moon to Ni life is so different diddle do remind us. To start from nothing even less than. A totally reinvent ourselves after the disaster digging up this. She's here to give the keys to government officials. This house will be bulldozed soon and the land used as part of a storage site for radioactive topsoil scraped from the earth and the massive cleanup effort Tschumi heads upstairs. And takes one last look at the bedroom shoes to share with her husband Hitter Yuki. He died a few years ago suddenly. And then she walks back down to hand over the keys. The thing is pretty unceremonious though in reality she only says, she said goodbye to this part of her life. Disaster when her family piled into a car and drove as far south as they go to the southern tip of Japan on the island of Kyushu. Here, she's a single mom to her bubbly ten-year-old son Cagey who was just a baby when the disaster happened, he doesn't remember Shema at all her other two children are grown and live nearby, and she only has found herself within unlikely job running a small solar farm. On a big hill overlooking the tropical landscape Ma hidden is yet. She never imagined. My life would be like this guy when we first moved here, I was in my late thirties my husband was in his forties unanue issue we were like, okay. Do we get new jobs? So we decided to do this. We saw as investment for the future month on her husband worked at the Nuclear Power Plant for over twenty years and for him, the switch to solar was purposeful. He felt that nuclear power had betrayed him do on didn't He grew up really believing nuclear power was safe and then he lost his home to come see today the energy collected by these panels has allowed her to build a new life. The power is sold to the local utility company and brings in thousands of dollars a month when her husband died suddenly a few years ago she only took over the work and the family placed his grave in the center of the solar panels show me walks over to tall marblestone. Hook. With an inscription that says. Good you send do essentially remember that this family is here because of the Fukushima nuclear disaster in two thousand eleven cocoa use. A message to future generations she explains looking away device. My biggest wish is for renewable energy to take over I mean look at my old home, it's going to be a storage site for nuclear waste. We can't deal with that kind of wasted drivers go. Joey's wish might not come true though her family started their business at the right time. The price was so generous and also delegration was sold loose. So anyone can register. Naida is the executive director of the Institute of Sustainable Energy Policies. In Tokyo, he says in the early years after the disaster Japan pushed renewables to help fill energy gap left after fifty four nuclear reactors were taken off line the. Government offered big incentives, new investors, lots of people like me and her husband jumped on board to build smaller operations. incorporations rushed in to build massive solar and wind farms but also the liberation was more strict compensation dropped. It got increasingly harder for alternative energy producers to connect into the power grid edith says, this was partly due to the big utility companies trying to maintain control and the government allowing. It to happen the sitting kind of a body of to north to Laputa increase anymore, the institutions make a big difference that's Jennifer Sclerosis of George. Mason University she studies energy policy in Japan, and she says, there is technology an interest for renewables in Japan, but the bigger power companies in government need to commit if people in place do not watch to implement policies to empower the economics and the. Technology innovation then it can't happen regardless of how advanced technologies earn regardless of how good the economics look many of the major utilities as well as the Japanese government are still waiting to see if nuclear power can make a comeback and renewables just aren't that reliable yet. So in the meantime, I would assume the defaults going to import gas import coal eater agrees is the most the early sick and Not so optimistic future, but one place in Japan that is optimistic about Renewables Hookah Shema the local government here has set a goal for the entire prefecture. The third largest in Japan to be completely fueled by renewable energy by twenty forty. It's a real turnaround for a place where nuclear power ruled only a decade ago especially in the former exclusion zone near Daiichi, there are solar panels everywhere from small ones on roofs and hillsides to massive mega-farms along highways making use of land available after the disaster some of these panels are run by big developers and others are not. Lake the solar panels on farmer. She get Yuki Corneau's field. He's seventy four years old and this land has been in his family for generations he gestures around it. This is all my land, but it's nonsense. Nonsense because it's relatively useless the wind carried radioactive material here after the disaster and the government has scraped off all the topsoil in decontamination efforts. The farmers here can't really far much anymore. So small local power company came and asked sugar. Yuki if they could rent land for solar panels, he said, yes could you go I was really worried after the nuclear accident how would we get power most of his neighbors also agreed but that means everything is different. Now he says there were Rice patties all around here with tiny frogs that created a kind of soundtrack for his life now it's quiet. He misses the frogs a lot and he says, and he doesn't make nearly the same amount of money as he did farming. But She Yuki says he sees this as a necessary change. He has nine grandkids they all live far away now but they were just in town the other weekend for visit running through the fields. Suze my grandparents farmed here my parents do. But now it's time for Change I've realized it's a new season pitcher. This he says looking out over the solar panels is for future. Generations Khatlon store NPR News Fukushima Japan.
What Ruined City Lies Under Tunisia's Waters?
"Episode from our former host Christian Sagar. This one is about the ruins of a lost Roman city off the coast of Northern, Africa and evidence about what led to its loss a. plus a more fishy finding. FEHB rain stuff Christian Sager here archaeologists recently discovered more than fifty acres twenty hector's of Roman ruins off the coast of northeastern. Tunisia. That's a small country on the northern tip of Africa and situated on the Mediterranean Sea the discovery has researchers believing they may have finally found some convincing evidence that the city of Neapolis not to be confused with the Italian city of the same name that Neapolis was wiped out by a natural disaster about a thousand, six hundred and fifty years ago in addition to streets and monuments. Researchers found about one hundred tanks that would have been used to produce a garum that's a fish based fermented condiment commonly consumed in ancient Rome. In an email, how stuff works spoke to Carlos F Norrena associate professor of history at the University of California Berkeley he says that the discovery is important because it lends support to the theory that Tunisia Neapolis was submerged by a soon Nami in the fourth century. That's a useful reminder that environmental catastrophe is not only a phenomenon of the modern world scientists wrote in a twenty thirteen study in the journal Nature that as soon Nami was caused by an earthquake that occurred in three, sixty, five C E in Crete. There's no sure fire way to know the extent of the quake since measuring tools didn't exist at the time, but scientists believe to separate tremors happened in. Succession and the larger one had a magnitude of eight point zero on the Richter scale. The resulting soon Nami destroyed about fifty thousand homes and killed approximately five thousand people in the city of Alexandria Egypt and because the geological fault at the center of the earthquake was located off the coast of Crete that Greek island was actually lifted up in certain areas by as much as thirty three feet or ten meters. Historian. Honest Mercer lineas recorded the event and the newly found ruins reveal that there's much more to the story. NERINA says, the discovery also illuminates the economy of Roman. North Africa and provides further evidence for the popularity of Garum in the Roman Diet. The detail is significant. Garum was a big deal throughout the Roman Empire and as Italian archaeologist Claudio Geraldino has NPR it played a major role in the society's economy. He says that according to the Roman writers, a good bottle of garum could cost something like five hundred dollars today but that they also had garum for slaves that extremely cheap. So it is comparable to a modern amenity like. For instance, the underwater findings of Neapolis and it's abundant manufacturing materials indicate that the city was a major historical hub Neapolis, which means new city
Pico in Lockdown
"Start by checking in with friend of the show author Pico to hear how he's faring during this pandemic summer Pico was raised in England in southern California by parents who were both philosophers and religious scholars we caught up with him in Santa Barbara Pico welcome back travel with Rick Steves Real Delight. It's always. Highlight, to talk to you. Thank you know people used your life between California and Japan tell us how you are dealing with this crisis. Well I spent the first half of the pandemic in Japan and I'm almost embarrassed to say that things are quite beautiful and the sense that things look very much the same as normal as you know from your many trips, the people wear masks much of the time in. Japan anyway literally and figuratively to protect others. If you were in a bus in Japan in November, usually, there'll be forty percents of the people wearing masks. So that part was not different and as you also know, Japan has managed to avoid the west of the virus. So even in the middle of April I was playing Ping Pong every day with my neighbors eight year old men were diving across the hard floor of the wooden Jim to hit back at forehands and really looking around everything seems same as usual except, of course, no foreign tourists. And I think the other thing about Japan which is one reason I moved. There is as you know, they're very STOIC uncomplaining and resilient, and so they've been dealing with challenges for fourteen hundred years there, and they don't see these kind of crises is shocked sore in the south. So aberrations they think of them almost as the way life always is they used to earthquakes some Salamis forest five. So in that way to it was quite a complex to be. and. Then I flew back in the middle of the pandemic to Santa Barbara where I am now because my mother who's now eighty nine just come out of the hospital and I knew I had to have and California did look very different from usual but in certain ways, people seem thoughtful and focused and reflective kind and. In some ways. Conversations I had with people here on the telephone if I in is in the supermarket with Michio the they might be otherwise I'm lucky again in both places because I'm in. The small town of not as affected as big cities and. Towns of privileged. So everybody was most concerned about those without a roof over the heads with family nearby jobs I had a pretty lucky I. Think you know, Pico, you mentioned in Japan people are to wearing masks both literally and figuratively and I cringed at that because I don't want to have a world where we wear literal masks I would want even less to have where we all have figurative masks and maybe we'll have more literal masks in our future. But what you're saying is when you got back to California, people might have been wearing masks but they were being a little more honest and open with each other's is that right? Yes. That is right. I'm I think in Japan the FIGURATIVE MOSQUES Seen as a form of social duty I think you know as you know, the Japanese define themselves by the the whole unit, the neighborhood or the country or the company, and they feel everybody around me is suffering, and so my job is to make people feel better. I don't want to inflict my own suffering on people who already going through a lot. I want to offer them what I can in the way of help Williamson. And support, and so actually I like that quality about Japan essentially positive and and also they're not rattled by things sometimes very small things will come along and and other places. I'll see people get very shocked and caught up in the fight of the moment and Japan has much more level suffix, which makes it in some ways a calm place you're right that they're not good at facing up to some of the DACA places. The, dogs spots in history. But as a win a sort of social lubricant, I think it makes for at least a cheerful atmosphere and it's sort of related to being considered socially. Exactly, it's. It's. It's. It's a matter of thinking about the other person before yourself and then recalling if remember in the Nami two, thousand eleven, eighteen, thousand, five, hundred people died and when people watch the footage on TV they were surprised the Japanese was so quiet uncomplaining and I think that's because even though one person that loves to people right here at the house, she knew that everybody around her had losses also and so she didn't want to compound that. Grief
Accenture’s aerospace team reveals strategies for aerospace CEOs looking to the future
"What is the state of aerospace and defense today, and what's your outlook for twenty twenty one and has that changed at all in the in the recent past Recent past go back into a January February odd things have changed dramatically. If you say recent past in terms of how feeling today for. So spilling back in in. June. Not Not nearly as much. I think know by sum it up I think I look at the industry and so almost tell two cities. If you remember that Dickens novel where on the commercial side, we have all kinds of things going on and you know the impact of airlines and the reduction in capacity, and now reduced number of aircraft being taken and all that kind of stuff going on dampening down you know the business and Yoga Cyber Defence and defence. Largely continuing to perform you know well There are some some issues. There are some blips in supply chain certainly related to things like covid. But it's really is tell to city and we look at Boeing and Airbus both announcing production rates and rate cuts, and of course, we have the existing 737 challenge facing history as well. No I think there's a different side of the coin when we start looking at what's happening on the defense side. And what is that different side of the coin much more positive right? Well, it's much more positive and you know this morning are. Reported there the results in in even just in our she concede example of the Tele two cities playing out. Right now and you know. I think. What I'd like to say is that looking at what's what we're hearing and if we were going to go into farmer air, show the share, which, of course, unfortunately, we did not every year accenture steps back and looks at kind of what we're seeing across the numerous research elements that we have our tech vision, our commercial index and supply chain research, and we look at the work we're doing for clients we look at what we're talking to our. Clients about in terms of where their priorities are. We look at what's going on in industry at large, and from that, we try to distill out what we think are really going to be the you know quote unquote stories to watch and weird do that this year Joe I think there's four things that I think would come out in their four things that I hear consistently I think pat would echo this well when we talked to sea level executives Across our clients defense and commercial, those four things are related to cash management number one number two supply chains smart manufacturing number three workforce in workforce impact in a before's is really rounding technology in systems in resiliency of those systems. into look thinking about where we are today in covert and and what companies need be thinking about as they look forward, their calendar twenty-one. Those four things are really top of mind. Pat, what's what are your thoughts had? We gone to Farnborough what were you prepared to be talking about I? Think the themes that John mentioned are spot on one concept that intertwined through cash management supply chain workforce and systems resiliency is really a need to continue the digital transformation the the level of of change that aerospace and defense companies are dealing with today is is really unprecedented and I think it's changed Focus of of trying to accelerate the agility of decision-making workforces is been fascinating topic. How has a house the debate on that changed in this? I mean, we had a lot of ish. A lot of the talk was about workforce shortages and now companies are laying off tens of thousands of people said, Short Term Blip, John, I mean what are you telling companies to do to be prepared for the workforce of the future? You know. It's interesting. If you think back a couple years, we're worried about the grace. ooh Nami and everybody retiring he let me go back back to January timeframe worried about shortages whether it's pilots are or people in the maintenance shops in of course, we see companies laying off and furloughing on the commercial side, but we also see companies on the defense side hiring, right? So I think Lockheed announced five thousand new hires northbound eight thousand new. Hires right. So it's almost again that tell see what's happening but I think you know the three things that were talking to clients lot about now in this code world where we have more people remark in remotely than we ever did before Amsterdam you have more you're gonNA WANNA add onto this but it's really about you know the people experience how how each individual worker is being interacted with with their company and that comes down to. How they were who they work with and how they get their work done. The second thing is around or Culture. The culture particularly, I think in our industry and maybe I'm biased because I'm in this of this industry but you know you walk into the building and you see the sign, you see the flag, you walk through the hallways almost any aerospace defense office or even in factory assembly floor, and you see the product you see pictures of the product you see people, pictures of people using the products I mean that helps build culture. Now, I, see the four walls of my Home Office or maybe it's my kitchen table or wherever I happen to be working remotely. It's it's a big topic these days how you manage in we'd and maintain culture in the third is really about the work itself and how the workforce works at work in Delhi deals with things like remote collectively high-performance compute environments. Can I get to those from homes cure environment
Charlie Kirk: Coronavirus stimulus
"And you have Schumer Pelosi. In Biden one hundred twenty five years, Charlie Kirk of failure, unmitigated failure, swap failure and I. Think of my kids. You met my son. He's twenty one years old. My daughter's eighteen and I would think about your America their America and when I say you know, live free or die, American, the world on the brink I'm not joking. And very specifically will be probably the biggest choice election by far in my lifetime, and maybe since eighteen sixty, and there's a lot at stake We can go through the issues if you want, but it's. It's there's there's not one issue we agree on that. I can think of for the most part yet, and you wrote this, and it just really sent chills down my spine. You wrote this book to sound an alarm as a warning. Warning to my fellow patriots about the left's undying commitment turn America into a land, our parents, founders and framers wouldn't recognize it. It's perfectly put, and that's the direction that they're headed on page twenty seven. You have a great part about how Ben Franklin says we ever republic. If you can keep it, can you talk more about how this truly is? A referendum election in some sense and the left is trying to do to our country. Well the the story about Franklin's interesting, because it's, it's the constitutional convention and somebody says he comes out one days, says, is it a monarchy republic republic? If you can keep it Reagan, I quote him off. When I give speeches, said Freedom Charlie and you know this is but one generation away from extinction. And you know when if you want understand if socialism is adopted if their stated goal is adopted America as we know, it then becomes unrecognizable look, I can understand psychologically. There's a component of maybe people that that have been indoctrinated in schools, and you're great at this because you're going in to hostile environments every day, and you're saying you know what there's another way of thinking here, so maybe the idea that people think Charlie that some things are oh, everything's going to be free and they're gonNA forgive my loans at I'll have a guaranteed government job guaranteed government food. How did obamacare workout now? We're GONNA have Medicare for all or or double down on the stupidity of Obamacare and guaranteed retirement. Guaranteed vacation sounds great. But simple math shows you that you'll never get there. And that's why in the Fourth Chapter of the book did this whole history of socialism which is a history of failure? The point is look at the issues. If if we're talking about law and order. They've cited in Portland in Seattle and new. York and Chicago with the radicals. Joe Biden his yet that I know of said one good thing about the ninety nine percent of cops protect and serve and put their lives on the line for us every day. You're right. Okay, so law and order taxes. He's pledging to raise your taxes through the roof. That will destroy the economy Then they're gonNA just add all the bureaucracy. The Donald Trump spent almost four years. Eliminating that'll be gone. That means nobody's GONNA WANNA DO Business. That's why the Biden Obama economy was so bad. Then you look at where now energy independent for the first time in seventy five years with a number, one producer of energy in the world will lose that for sure We'll shut down coal fracking. Oil Gas exploration production those tens of millions of jobs high paying jobs career jobs for people. Then it's about amnesty. Or the United Sanctuary states of America versus Border Security and law and order of never mind foreign policy. We haven't even touched that part yet, so. There's a lot at stake. If those plans stated plans are implemented. America will go down the past you know. The Trash bin of history as Reagan, said Freedom One generation away from extinction we will. It I shudder to think what will happen the three you and your children by kids, and and maybe one day grandkids. ARE READY FOR THAT And I love the framing, because as the founder said either we're GonNa live free and defendant right now, or we're gonNA. Have a country that you know. We don't WanNa live it, and that's really the framing. That is so important right now, and you talk about and I'm really pleased about this. Shawn because I think we have forgotten about the Russia hoax too quickly in. In the conservative movement, you have been the leader on this every night. You were covering it. You didn't let us forget you help. Muller Accountable, you had investigative journalism and it just seemed that an Oxana names, but other conservatives just kind of drifted away from like Oh. That's what happened happened. You have two chapters on this in the book. Can you talk about that? Yeah I mean I call it Charlie, the the biggest corruption abuse of power scandal in history and the Ukraine was oh. Okay, we failed with Muller after three years. We won't. We won't even bother with a special prosecutor not to I'm going backwards here but to get to Ukraine. You? Know they're talking about quid pro quos, but you have to ignore their presidential candidate on video saying you're not getting a billion US tax payer dollars unless you're fire. That prosecutor is named Shokhin. WHO's investigating my son Hunter who went on a and said? Do you have any experience in oil? No Gas, no energy, nope, any experience in Ukraine. Nope, why are you being paid millions? No, because you dad, so there was a quid pro quo and millions of dollars for the Biden I call crime family. That's exactly right, so. Listen and China's even worse. You get to this whole thing what we now know and I believe what's coming. It's like, and this is where the media's corrupt because. They're just the propaganda wing of all things democratic. Socialist. We now know and have all the evidence that we'd ever need is that they protected their favorite candidate. Hillary Clinton. For things you and I and everybody you know that follows you and you have a massive audience would. Literally never get away with. If you had subpoenaed emails Charlie Kirk and you decided to delete them, and you decided to acid. Wash your hard drive with something. I had never heard about bleeped bleach bit and bust up your devices with hammers. You'd go to jail. If you violated the espionage act, you'd go to jail. They protected her. Then the narrative began we now know began in August. We know crossfire hurricane representatives actually went to brief. President Trump General Flynn. Flynn on national security, but they were there to try and get information on trump and Russia, the most amazing part of this, because the Democrats and the media live for all these years is that they knew and they said and they wrote, and they even testified. There was never any evidence, but there was a dirty Russian dossier. And now we know even the New York Times acknowledged full full of Russian disinformation and that was used. And they were warned not to use it, but high ranking people abusing their power, wanting to take out candidate, trump, transition, team, trump, and then deep into the Presidency Donald Trump. They use the dirty Russian misinformation dossier to ruin Carter pages life and roomed his civil liberties and constitutional rights, but more importantly to spy on candidate trump, and then they had their insurance policy. The fact that the mob in the media ignores it is beyond comprehension. I have so I have two chapters. One is on the Russia hoax, and the other is on this whole impeachment witch hunt. And I want everybody in your audience to understand one thing here if I can get one point across. Yeah, they hate Donald Trump, but they hate us more. They think we are as Peter. Struck, said the smell by the way I probably shop at Walmart say money. Why not you have a woman I love Walmart I love COSCO's. I Love I love it all. And I've shopped there my whole life I mean people always stopped me when I'm in a grocery? So, what are you doing here? Shopping? Wa I like to eat a cracks me up. So but think about that. smelly Walmart Shoppers while irredeemable deplorables, wow! Bitter Americans as Obama said that WANNA cling to their God. I'm guilty their Second Amendment Rights Guilty Bibles and religion I'm guilty of that, too. But. It's contempt for your audience. It's contemporary my audience. It's because they knew better. And they will ling. This was an attempted coup. Now do I think there's going to be arrests and prosecutions I? Do spend much slower than any of us would have liked, but the evidence is overwhelming. It's incontrovertible sad actually that this could happen. That was going to be my follow up. Question Sean because when I travel and we get thousands of e mails a on this topic. When are people going to go to jail? And can you give me insight on this? Can you give us any clues any crumbs that we're starting to see from Durham? It's I call them. It's funny. You say crumbs because call them the the Attorney General Bar breadcrumbs. It's like Hansel and Gretel. Remember. We're we're trying to follow and see the trail exactly yeah. He did say that the president was spied on. It did happen illegally. The. Think about this. If you go before Judge Judy I wouldn't WANNA lot because Judge Judy I. I've met her once she'll eviscerate. You I watched her show. You. Don't go before a court. The information that you have not verified. It actually said at the top of a FISO Warren Charlie. It says verified. Okay. We now know the dossier was unverifiable. The sub source we now know, said this this bar talk. We were making this up. This was never meant for anything and again Hillary paid for it funneled money separate issue. And so, what is going to happen I don't have a crystal ball but I. do know all of the facts that are in the public. Are Enough to indict many of the names that your audience is most familiar with. I would argue. Komi McCabe struck page. I'd like to know a clapper. Brennan's role in all of this ends up being and and others. The more fascinating deep question is. Will they get to that January fifth twenty seventeen meeting inside the Oval Office? This is when member Biden said George Stephanopoulos Oh I. Don't know. Anything about this, you know this whole impeachment Russia thing. He was the one same. Bring up the Logan Act fifteen days later Susan Rice in that meeting did the Cya memo the day that Donald Trump was inaugurated. Obama in that meeting shot Sally Age by saying a He. He knew everything about the Kislyak Michael Flynn call. If we look. To sum it up. I think we're GONNA get there because the evidence. Is that overwhelming? If we don't. I fear for the country? Because of you. GonNa Raid Manafort's home predawn raid and you're going to raid Roger Stone's home. For lying to Congress by the all many of the names I mentioned were referred for the same crime and you're gonNA. Pull it twenty nine guys in tactical gear, frogmen and tip off CNN cameras and. Have a biased jury for person. We won't have equal justice and equal application of our laws, and worse than that Charlie is. We lose our constitution. Yes, all our laws are are predicated on next great document and some `perfect, but it creates the path to perfection at a more perfect union so. Long answers. I'M GONNA talk. Show I love it. No, this is what our audience needs to hear, and and thank you for that and look I I completely agree because if we do not have people and I, say this as carefully as I can in handcuffs for what they did Donald Trump then I I will lose faith in the American justice system I. Don't want that and I don't want revenge I don't retribution I want people to be held accountable and I would want the same if someone did this to Barack Obama because it should never happen to a leader ever. Yes. and. They've gone after every single trump friend confidant, and yet if you oppose Donald Trump you get different treatment, talk a lot about the constitution in your book and the founding of our country, Sean going to be honest, I've been very let down by some of these supreme. Court decisions lately Can you comment on that and the importance to get more people like Kavanagh? Who's actually ruled brilliantly? Unlike John Roberts. I! I'm a little. I don't know what's happening. Roberts I have my theory I guess I have my sources people that. have their own ideas based on some knowledge? For whatever reason and I think this goes back to the obamacare decision. He has allowed. How the court appears to influence his decision making. I also sense with no evidence whatsoever. You're not a big fan of president trump, but that should not come into his thinking. Now. If getting rid of bureaucracy and lowering taxes and energy, independence, and securing our borders, and law and order are all part of this election. Let me tell you another big part of it. And it's you know we're taping this ninety. Whatever days away from the Election Day, I what about and we got asked. What about the Supreme Court? Yes, I go through a whole list I. Forget what paid maybe sixty seven I forget. A. In the book. Of. All the things Democrats would do if they're getting power one, is they? WanNa, stack the courts. Get rid of the Electoral College. And I. What, they're saying they. WanNa do is scary. They used to hide it Charlie. When I every single Liberal Democrat running for office, they would run to the left in the primary. They race back to the center, but you knew they wanted the left. There now openly embracing the most radical elements in the country and you know. Unfortunately we're watching it all. Play out nightly on TV and and that sad what I see happening when I think we have to remind a trump supporters that these are not trump appointed justices, a gorsuch I think ruled incorrectly on one ruling. That's it besides that gorsuch and cavenaugh have been tremendous and terrific verses Roberts. I just think we have to give the audience a sense. Sense of continued conviction that the trump appointed justices will continue to rule correctly and Clarence. Thomas and you know the the Thomas Family. They get no credit at all. I mean what he has done. And can you comment on that? 'cause I, E, you've actually been you open my eyes to that like eight years ago and I never learned about Clarence Thomas as a high schooler until you I mentioned it just as a quick aside on his incredible career. I like to do on TV and antidote on radio, too. Sometimes I call it the Hannity history, lesson 'cause I lived through all of this. I know this is going to see. You're not even thirty three, but my radio journey started in nineteen eighty-seven crazy right. Now on my twenty fifth year of Fox, I didn't think I last two. So I feel very blessed. As a side note if you haven't read my grandfather's son. Which is about Clarence Thomas is life. It's amazing. But. You know it's interesting because him and Scalia. To my opinion, my to most favorite justices in my lifetime. Scalia this incredible wit and genius and understanding and. They got a little acerbic side to when when he was questioning Clarence Thomas always set by quietly. What they called a high tech lynching at the time, the more modern. Let it. You gotTA. Remember Yeah. And you know. It was then Senator Ted Kennedy you know Robert Bork's America the borking of America. That was Clarence Thomas. Now we see it more recently cavenaugh. It exposes. The, who is Joe Biden? Who is his team? Because Clarence Thomas and Justice Scalia or the people we need on that court. We call them constitutionalists or originalists, the original intent, not people that would sight foreign law as liberal justices have done or not people that feel that they can rule by judicial Fiat and dictate or legislate from the bench. Democrats always wanted the court to do that which they could never. Do legislatively or win at the ballot box and that's why they want. We call them. Activists Justices Clarence Thomas. has shown a fidelity to the Constitution at the Antony Scalia. That is beyond enviable And the differences styles always interesting, too because Justice Thomas will always be quiet. That's very few questions. Anthony Scalia was in there in a wrestling with people. I don't know about John Roberts. I can't get into it, but I do believe the next president United States is a very good chance. You have a lot of older justices may want to retire. And I think that the next this election in just three short months. That's on the ballot and that's that's generational now. And Sean I think we have to pressure the Biden campaign to do what trump did and release a list of justices I mean president trump was so transparent and Joe Biden hasn't done it yet. Intentionally, of course, because he'll probably put repeated to lieber something on the United States Supreme Court I mean as horrifying as that might be so in two two quick closing question Sean and thank you for being so generous with your time anchorage, everyone you know. Know go by live, free or die. the first is this. Can you just talk about? We are heading into the election. A lot of trump supporters. They're failed. They're falling victim. They suppression pulse I wish that wasn't the case, but it seems like the memory of two thousand sixteen as faded where people forget. We were down by double digits. Can you just give a little vote of confidence to some of our listeners out there? That think we're just losing. I WANNA. Give the vote of confidence, but I want people to feel this way. I want people to think I'll use a football analogy that our mutual friend Linda that you know. Who's your biggest fan? My radio producer? He's amazing. Amazing, but she doesn't even know how many points you get a touchdown, so I'm giving these football analogies. I, want this election. I want people to feel the way I feel which is. We're on our own twenty. Two minutes to go. We have no time outs We're down by six. We got a cross. The plane marched down the field, cross the plane and hit the extra point to win. So if people feel a sense of genuine urgency and worry and concern, I'm cool with that because fear often as a great motivator, not irrational field fear, but if people do not vote, you will get the government that they're telling you. They're going to give you believe. That that is their agenda. To be a Republican and win. You GotTa always use this analogy got to run the table I gotTA. Get Florida Georgia North Carolina can't win without Ohio. No Republican's ever become president without it right? You got hold Iowa then you got pick off Pennsylvania Wisconsin hopefully Michigan maybe MINNEA- Minnesota will be play. Maybe the city of Arizona will be in play. By Joe Biden reference for those of you. That didn't get. We got a hold Arizona Gopher Nevada New Mexico. New Hampshire and Maine's second congressional district. If every single mom, this is a battle cry. You started out this interview with this. I wrote this book not because I like writing books. My last book I donated every Penny I made to charity I don't care. It's not that. This is a tipping point. Charlie this is I, don't. See if these policies are implemented how America recovers. Irreparable harm the to the rule of law to our courts to our economy, they want to wipe out the lifeblood of of the world's economy. This this promise of socialism and I go into such detail about how it's always failed. Here's a quick socialism of example. Member obamacare. Keep your doctor keep your plan. Save on average twenty five hundred dollars a year per family right? Okay. Millions lost their doctors. Millions lost their plans. We're all paying about two hundred percent more and add to that. Forty percent of Americans almost forty percent have only one obamacare Biden Carriage James Choice now. How did they do with that promise? Medicare is going broke. How did they do it? That promised social security. Charlie hate the break this here. He paying into it. You probably won't get it I. Barely Skate through, and they might give me ten cents until they means tested and then take it back, How does it? How did Liberal government work in New York City with all the anarchy cutting a billion dollars, so please? How's IT WORKING IN CHICAGO? All. These liberal cities have where the violence we've been talking about takes place. They all have one thing in common. They've been run by Liberal Democrats for decades right. Most of these states have been run into the ground by Liberal Democrats for decades. If you WANNA know what America will look like if Biden Bolshevik Bernie. Pelosi Schumer and Bozo. That team gets place look at new. York state and city look at Chicago the City Illinois. The State Look at California. Look at Oregon. Look at Portland, the city. Look at Seattle. Look at the state of Washington. Yes. And I. Love this country too much. You know it's an all hands on deck moment and Every everyone of you've got this connection with younger people in this country. You have this incredible. A credible platform you built, and it's become powerful and meaningful and transformative to the country, and you're going out there, and you're fighting on these college campuses and you. You know it's not easy to be in the middle of a I call it a shift. Show all the time, but let's well put, but you do it. And it's freedom works. Every time you give up freedom for security, you lose your freedom because the security that they're offering. These promises that can never ever be fulfilled. In America. The land. I'll close with this unless you want to go further I can keep going the. Barry Farber who was a mentor of mine. Just recently passed away like ninety ninety one. And he always said there's never been a country in the history of mankind that has accumulated more power and abused at less than the United States well I add. A country in the history of mankind that has accumulated more power abused at less, but used it to advanced human condition. The reason America is great and exceptional. If I can say that today, it's not perfect, but it's great. An exceptional is because of its people, and because of the fundamentals of liberty and freedom. So that? Natural rights versus government or rights, natural rights come from God doubt by our Creator. Life Liberty pursuit of happiness while you can't pursue happiness these days in Chicago New York Moreland Seattle. So there's a lot on the line. I love your audience. I'm so thankful for all you're doing, and you've got a great team that you building review and you're out there fighting the fight and I just urge you guys. Just fight like your country depends on it. Because America's, we know it. It's all hanging in the balance. Yet was Sean. You've been so generous the last quick thing I defend the president all the time personally as a person. Can you comment on that because I've had the opportunity to meet him? not as much as you obviously and get to know him, but a lot of people here misrepresentations in lies about who he is as a human being. Let's close on this note. Can you just mention one or two things that that people can take away from that? You know first of all. It's interesting. Nobody seems to understand Donald trump yet. They don't want to understand. I mean Donald Trump. The Dog Bites the beasts, things you feeling sad or get cancer. You Complain Trump. I mean that's how saying the leftist. But here's a guy that is so unique he this guy is like a soon nami force of energy like I've never met my life. The most distinct and unique quality he's had is as president. You mentioned the Supreme Court. He put those people that he said he put. He cut the bureaucracy as he said he'd caught, and he cut the taxes as he said he'd cut. He did the North Dakota. A keystone pipelines Anwar Likey said he would. He's building the wall or almost four hundred miles. A wall by the by election will be over four hundred miles. He found a way it was. It was an uphill climb He said he wanted to pull us out of foreign conflicts, but not back away from evil defeated. The Caliphate took out. Baghdadi and Associates took out Sola Mani took out the Al. Qaeda leader in Yemen. So? What makes him special and unique in terms of presidency is that he is who you see is who you get. The guy that's fights on twitter is the guy that's fighting for a better trade. Deal the guy that fights. Against Liberal Democrats and the media mob is the same guy is fighting to keep his promises that to me makes him the most unique transformative political figure in our lifetime. And Right now. The. We tip the scales. You have a choice. It's never been a bigger choice. He will keep his promises. Coronas been a little bit of a curve ball to the world, but even that ten days after the first case, the only guy that I know of thought about a travel ban will be donald trump. They were teaching at the time and Joe Binder Biden was call them Sinophobic, so he's a man of his word. He's a man that will fight to his last dying breath for this country and the promises he made, and that makes them in my view very transformative. Men will. The book is live for Your Die God bless you, Sean, thank you for that. You do and we really appreciate. It helps you soon. Thanks bye. What a great conversation that was! Please email me or questions freedom. Charlie Kirk Dot Com freedom at Charlie. KIRK DOT COM please type in trolley. Kirk, show your podcast provider. Hit subscribe, give us a five star reviews screen shot at an email us. If you want to win a signed copy of the Maga- doctrine, please get involved with turning-point USA at Teepee USA dot com that is Teepee USA DOT com. Check out divest you. Dot Com if you want to divest some of. Of your dollars from the sinister backwards malevolent higher education cartel check out our professor watchlist, professor watchlist, dot org professor, watchlist dot Org. We have some incredible new additions that you do not want to miss of radicals that are teaching your children right now to hate. America is professor watchlist dot org email me directly freedom at Charlie Kirk Dot Com your ideas and questions. You want me to ask our guests here on the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you guys so much for listening. So next time God bless.
The Brain-Boosting Benefits of Exercise with Ryan Glatt
"Welcome to the broken brain podcast I'm your host. Droop ruin and each week by team, and I bring on a new guest who rethink can help you improve your brain help feel better and most importantly live more. This week's guest is Ryan. Ryan is a personal trainer and brain health coach with over a decade of experience in the health and fitness industries. He currently works alongside clinicians and researchers to study the facts of cognitively. Enhanced and comprehensive exercise plants at the Pacific Brain Health Center, here in Lovely Santa Monica California Ryan constantly seeks to learn about the health neuroscience, research and Practical Strategies both health coaching and personal training in context, which is why we brought him here, Ryan has pursued education from aiming clinks the brain I training institute, the Neuroscience Academy that Kaddoumi for brain, health and performance and many other places. He's currently enrolled in. In a Master's applied neuroscience program at King's College of London, he actively consults with companies who leverage exercise for brain health and educates and fitness professionals with the first course to comprehensively address exercise and brain health called the brain health trainer, course talk more about that later on in which he's educated over a thousand health and fitness Professionals Ryan welcome to the brain podcasts. Thanks for having me drew and you also. And people really loved it. That's we've set the intention. We did a documentary by the way. If anybody hasn't hasn't watched that documentary before a broken bring to. Click on the show notes. We'll make it available for anybody who hasn't seen, and you can sign up and check it out and see some of Ryan's recommendations. rebuilt on today's conversation so. We set out the intention when we first did that interview that we wanted to do an interview for the podcast. I'm glad it happened at the first interview that I'm doing in person in the world of. Semi Corentin and social distancing so Thank you for coming into the office. It's an honor. Thanks for having me so I wanNA start off with something which is I want to talk about dance? DANCE REVOLUTION So tell US anybody who doesn't know what it is. Tell us what it is, and why he became passionate about. Yeah, so dance dance. Revolution is a video game. It's an extra game. Extra Games are things that incorporate. And Gaming And or active video games it was followed by the success of like Nintendo. We for instance that became very popular dance dance. Revolution's interesting because it was popularized when I was a kid. Probably before that I think in the eighties and nineties, and it's essentially a game where you're controller is a pad that you stand on in the middle is you're standing place? You have an Arrow pointing forward pointing backwards to left and went to the right. There's arrows coming up from the bottom of the screen, and you have this answer key at the top. Top with those different directionally facing arrows, and it's to music, and it was a Japanese video game developed by Nami, and it was super popular in Arcades at home on the playstation, two and I grew up as a very overweight sedentary kid I had a pretty severe concussion in preschool, and so that created some concussion induced adhd so I was addicted to video games, and I think I would then have met the criteria for video game addiction now, which is like it wasn't every day, but it was like four hours a day of video gaming. into early call of duty before it was like an e sports thing so if I kept on it, I could probably been pretty well right now. Playing golf duty but I actually came across the home version of dance dance revolution when I was a kid in high school, actually no middle school early middle school and I lost a lot of weight playing that in my living room and it got me into. That got me to lose weight and it was motivating had all the elements we might talk about being important for an exercise program that is sensitive to brain health. And then it got me into the gym, and when I was in high school I joined a gym across from my high school, started weightlifting, watching personal trainers, we can go into that later, but essentially kick-started my personal health, an interest in fitness, and with that fitness that is cognitively enhanced meaning that I wasn't on an exercise bike, watching the news or staring into space I was cognitively engaged in that program since then dance dance revolution has been present. Among a lot of research context and neuro rehabilitation in older adults. It's not really that accessible anymore. You can't just get it off the shelf as much as you could. Previously, but it's really paved the way for a whole industry of active video gaming extra gaming. And it has spun off also clinical or serious extra gaming games that are used for health and clinical contexts such as some of the solutions. We use it the Pacific Brain Health Center. For the listeners who are like way, why are we starting the conversation video game? This all make sense so you know in reading about your story and getting a chance to get to know you over the last year, or so as we've been introduced by our mutual friend, Dr Shawn Patel who's a regenerative medicine doctor here in Los Angeles who's been on the podcasts before linked to that. I got a chance to see how your struggle as child especially with weight fitness and being sedentary. You found something you found something that created joy inside of you, and that's actually really related to a big part of what you teach right now we'll start off with the basics and we'll talk about what brain health coaches and some of the science of it, but you found something passionate that you that got you excited to move. Move something that you enjoyed and I. think that such an important thing as simple as it sounds. This video game was the thing that got started. That was ultimately the thing that starting your journey down this pathway of understanding the power of really what exercise can do for the brain, so let's start there. Let's start off with the basics you know. We've done so many episodes on the power of exercise, but as a refresher. Tell US why exercise is so important and what it does for the brain. Yeah, and there's been an explosion of research and media coverage about this I. Like to say that the mainstream popularity around exercise. The brain was really kick started by the book spark by Dr John Radi ever grateful for the work. He's done in popularizing that and twenty eighteen, the second most popular Ted Talk. In that year was Dr Wendy Suzuki talking about exercise in the brain and a lot of mainstream coverage, and you know in New, York Times and medium covering on boosting these posts on exercising, the brain has become very popular, and that's amazing, because it's also jumping on the kind of. The coattails of neural plasticity research showing that the brain can change. I think this audience has been very well presented that information right we to our brains were fixed. We were taught in high school. They have a certain amount of brain cells. Will Never. It's all downhill from there and it turns out. That's not true exactly. Neuro plasticity, so the brain's ability to functionally or structurally change. In response to experiences,
The Cascadia Subduction Zone
"Today we're going to look at the Cascadia subduction zone, and what could be a mega quake the Pacific northwest subduction zone earthquakes have occurred every three hundred fifty years since six hundred BC with the most recent taking place January twenty six seventeen o one evidence for earlier quakes come from core samples taken from the. The Ocean floor, and from rings counted in the Ghost forest that I'll talk about a little bit later. The seventeen hundred quake caused several coastal regions, Washington and Oregon to drop sixty six feet, massive coastal storms during nine, hundred and ninety, seven, Ninety, eight, washed away tons and tons of sand, revealing hundreds of stumps, the remnants of a Sitka spruce forced. It is through. Through a combination of carbon dating an accounting of rings that the data, the last Cascadia subduction zone or C. S. Z. quake took place. The Earth's surface is made up of seven major plates and many smaller ones. The smaller plates creator earthquakes for short durations of fourteen forty five seconds at may reach nine point five on the Richter scale. They often take place of. Of Water call faultlines between plates March Eleventh Twenty Eleven Japan experience a subduction zone. Quite that lasted more than four minutes at nine point one on the Richter scale. It was a fourth, most powerful or quake in the world. Since modern recording began in nineteen, hundred shake created a Su- Nami, the reached a hundred and thirty three feet and mood six miles inland google. Google Japan's main island upon shoot, eight feet in shifted the earth on its axis between four and ten inches, this was an earthquake created by the shifting of the Pacific Plate finally to help put earthquakes in perspective, the long Prieta quake that interrupted the nineteen eighty nine world series in San Francisco. California lasted fifteen seconds the Great San Francisco earthquake of nineteen six was. was eight point six that lasted forty five seconds, but Japan's greater earthquake of twenty eleven lasted over four minutes at nine point, one of the Richter scale based on data from Oregon see geographer Patrick Corcoran and Usgs Alaska, science center kiss, missing mysteries will now tour the predicted minute by minute impact of Cascadia. Subduction Zone earthquake on the Oregon coast after three hundred twelve. Twelve years to see S Z could no longer take the strain it ruptures at a spot fifty five miles west of Cannon Beach Oregon and quickly spreads along the seven hundred miles of its length from British Columbia to Mendocino California. The North American plate slips fifty seven feet to the south. West sliding over the Wanda Fuca plate, but remember we're talking about across more. More than fifty miles deep, the first movement sons pressure wave that soapy way that travels through the Earth's crust at thirteen thousand miles an hour, it will reach the West Coast in ten seconds. The leading edge will hit Oregon's cannon beach and seaside thirty seconds later. It reaches Portland in fifty seconds his Seattle at nine point one is what seismologist call a full rip? Most cities can withstand a six point. Eight quake lasted about forty five seconds, but the difference between a forty second, and a four-minute quake has like the difference between a head on collision at four miles, an hour and forty miles an hour within three minutes shaking continues, the coast will drop from six to twenty five feet after five minutes. The worst is over for Portland and Seattle it will have suffered from ground liquefication Berlin will collapse, and they'll be gas fires citywide after six. Six minutes people seeking high ground to avoid the soon. NAMI will be impeded by debris driving. We'll be an impossibility at eight minutes. Nami will be about twenty five miles offshore. It approaches like an enormous high tide, but a flash flood speed leading edge will only be inches, but will increase to forty feet as predicted that the cascadia subduction zone quake would create twice the impact of Japan's great quake twenty eleven. Keep in mind the by the time you finish listening to this. There will have been earthquakes somewhere in the world. The Pacific
"Ellen Miller directs the news literacy project. You're just outside. Washington DC welcome. Good to be with. You hope you are staying safe of during all of these difficult times, so let's just take a moment for our listeners. Who maybe didn't join us the last time you and I spoke? Tell us what the news literacy project is. How you work with students and people can believe what you're telling them right now. The News Literacy project is a national educational nonprofit that produces resources and empowers. Eaters to teach middle and high school students how to know what news and information to trust, and to give them an appreciation of the vital role, the First Amendment and a free press in democracy. Our goal is to give students. The tools to be informed. Engage participants in the country civic life. We are rigorously nonpartisan. We have a commitment to. Forty transparency and accountability and. To, giving the next generation, the tools to fully and effectively participate in the country civic life so Allen. Misinformation is not something real new. It's always seemed to exist. Sometimes we call it propaganda Sometimes it's just plain misinformation or disinformation for a lot of different purposes. It feels like a bigger deal today in society. Why is that well? In fact, we're living in the most of complex information landscape in human history. We have more verifiable and credible information available to US literally at our fingertips than ever before, but it is being overwhelmed by a Sioux Nami of misinformation that seeks to mislead US exploited US and divide us, young people today are inheriting an information ecosystem created by another generation that did not fully foresee just how it would unfold. Therefore, we feel we have a responsibility to give them the tools to successfully navigate this landscape in a way that can bring us together around their fireable agreed upon facts. Why Teaching News Literacy is in an essential life skill today the World Health Organization has in addition to declaring this pandemic. Declare something called an Info democ problems with information. Can you talk a little bit about what what an Info Democ might be and how we can live through that, too? Yes, so the World Health Organization coined the term in for democ to refer to the overwhelming and rapidly evolving amount of information, including a torrent of misinformation about the corona virus outbreak fact more recently united, Nations Secretary General Antonio Gutierrez went further, and he called this dangerous epidemic. Epidemic of misinformation, a poison that is putting lives at risk full statement. How can we is consumers of news and sure we're reading real news and not looking at fake information or manipulated images video. The responsibility really is on the consumer to be vigilant in checking what we're seeing, and particularly what we're sharing to make sure it's credible. There are some really basic concepts that I think we can all apply The first thing is to pause. Pause to look at what we're seeing in to check our emotions. Is this something that is provoking anger or fear or amazement? When information causes that kind of response, it makes us particularly vulnerable to manipulation, then examined the source take a moment to do a quick search on the person or the organization to see what else they they have created, and whether they are credible. Check replies and comments anything. You're looking at to see if they confirm. Confirm or debunk what you're viewing. We generally would say find a wide variety of credible news sources with different points of view to consume and follow and follow a story over time don't take I source that you that you see and share it particularly. If you're uncertain, do not share it, and then finally used readily available online tools like Google reverse image, searching or fact, checking sites like fat, check, fact or slopes. If, there's something that you're uncertain about. You've talked a little bit about ways to sort of down and how people can try to determine what's what's true or false? Are there particular sources that people should be able to realize I? Mean I guess we should we be giving credence to government sources over private sources, or should we what are what are some of the more detailed nuances that people can look at to help them? Make up their mind well, certainly in the context of the pandemic there are sources that went to public health sources. The World Health Organization the CDC Of Public Health Agencies One can certainly look for you know fact, base credible news sources at the end of the day I mean it's incumbent upon all of us to not only search for credible sources, but to push back against those who are sharing things that misinform because the virus itself is a kind of hard and immutable truth, and it is impervious to spin or falsehoods or magical thinking. So I think the only effective way that we can combat. It is with science and fax and hard truths, and in this respect to we're all in this together.
How to Prepare Your Wallet for a Disaster
"How to prepare your wallet for a disaster by Austin with PT, money dot Com. I teach English in western Japan and was here last month to witness first hand the carnage that the to Hokuto earthquake and tsunami had on the northeastern coast of Japan by now many people have seen the devastating footage of the soon nami reaching mainland with whole houses, being ripped from the ground and cars being thrown around like matchboxes. These goods which people had saved up for years were destroyed in minutes. The monetary aftermath of this disaster will be a challenge for Japan for decades to come. If you pay attention to your finances, you know that a disaster like the one in Japan can and will wipe away your finances. All of the saving and investing you've done can be deleted in minutes if you don't prepare for it, so one go about preparing your finances. In case, a catastrophe were to strike. What are the steps you can put in place this week? That would make a huge unexpected financial hit less painful on you and your family. have an ever-growing emergency fund. To help ensure yourself or your family start an emergency fund today using it. Sub Savings account with an online savings account like I N G or ally. Once you open this account, create an automatic monthly transfer of twenty five to two hundred dollars to the account from your regular savings, so it continues to grow every two weeks month or two months. This is money that will only be touched in the worst situations where all of your other money has been wiped out, and you have no other options. Don't be content with five hundred or a thousand dollars in this account. Make it grow every month because it will ensure your financial safety that much more in case, a disaster affects your family in the future remember. It's always a good problem if you have too much money in your emergency, Fund. Insure your big ticket items. Your House and car should already be insured, but consider extra insurance for prized possessions in case of natural disasters, fire theft, etc, maybe you have a fourteen thousand dollar wedding ring or a rare painting from France. That's worth ten thousand. Can you ensure these items for a little bit every month? In case of emergency by spending a little to ensure these high importance items, you'll allow yourself to sleep easily knowing these items can be at least monetarily replaced in a time of need contact your insurance agent today to see about rates for your most valuable high ticket items. Have two to three credit cards with large credit limits. It's been a month since the Japanese tsunami and people are still holed up in shelters in times of need. Having quick access to money is important and something that can provide another level of security is a credit card not having to worry about the amount of cash you have in a time of need is one benefit for those who are credit card, weary need water, clothes, food or
The Kindness Of Healthcare Workers
"Let's start with a two thousand fifteen story about how a doctor. Her young patient and his family created an inspiring connection during the darkest of times. Here's the story sheer members at all. One night. I was giving my son Nick a bath as he turned his head I noticed the lump on them. It kind of fell like swollen glands, but it was big. First thing the next morning we were at the doctor's. He said he has cancer. I remember like falling to the floor crying. You know he's six years old. And I said we need to get him to Boston. We had gotten a call from the ambulance transport that he was coming I laid on the stretcher, and then they put him on top of me unbelted us in I remember pacing the floor before he arrived they open the doors and took the stretcher out I. Mean to me. It felt like there was like one hundred people standing there. And I remember melody being there and I remember her just comforting me as we got off of the ambulance. I didn't realize who she was, but I just remembered thinking all right. I'm glad that she's with me. My name is Rosemary Jensen my name's Melody Cunningham. Malady was Knicks Oncologist Nicholas was he had a hard time adjusting to people and melody he never did. He really didn't talk a whole lot. At first in Q. is just angry and afraid, but he loved practical jokes and I am more than happy to be the recipient of practical jokes, so he would put a whoopie cushion in the chair, and then of course it down and. Neck with chest, roar with laughter over and over and over and just. Swiped the heart. Right out of your chest. Knicks doctor for two and a half years, but at that point she went to a different department. Even though she wasn't his doctor, she was still involved. He loves the. Three and a half years he had twenty three surgeries. When he said to us, you know mom cannot gonNA. Die I didn't say no. I said I don't know. Nick was really sick at that point and melody came to the House. which is like a two hour drive from her house to my house? You don't see doctors doing that. Nicholas was all about the army. She had brought down her dad's purple heart. And Nicholas wishes like in awe of it. I remember bringing the Purple Heart out and talking about what it meant. And it. My father died in a car accident when I was actually Knicks Age. He. Pondered that. After I left. I know rose talk to me about the fact that he seemed. Uplifted and strengthened. And so though he never said the words and asked about dying, think in that moment we had that talk about him dying. One morning his breathing was really heavy. His nurse came in and she said. Is there anybody you want me to call when I said I need to call melody. Rose called me. It's like five thirty in the morning. Absolutely no question in my mind that I was going to be there. Off She didn't have to be there. She wasn't as Dr. But she was there. We were laying in the bed pretty much the whole day and I remember her just like. Hold my ankle. Charlie my husband someone side. I was on the other. She was behind me. She was there the whole she didn't move. I truly believe that when you can't care you. Can always he'll? Or try to heal simply by our presence, and often that presence is a silent present. And then when I felt like they needed, it lightened I would tell stories. We laughed because they were quintessential nick stories, and then of course we cried. For many many many hours. Fifteen or eighteen hours. These breaths were continuous. And then they slowed. And then they stopped. I remember laying in bed with them is holding them. And just waiting for that next breath tocom. But, it didn't come. And then I remember hair melody say he's gone rose. I knew he was gone. I just didn't want it. I didn't want him to be. That reality comes in. I think like a Su- NAMI. The funeral parlor came to get him. And she helped me dress some. She walked out with him. The constant communication with melody helps me remember Nick and brings back all of the joys I had with him. I'VE BEEN LIVING DOWN IN MEMPHIS, for the last nine years, but we still stayed in touch, even after all these years later like I'll be talking to her, and she'll tell me a funny story that I forgot. He's to rollerblade around the hospital all the time. Over the loudspeaker we had to be like Nicholas Johnson get back to your room or you're grounded. She remembers it all. Care for a family. Am there for the duration?
"nami" Discussed on AP News
"Sue NAMI is now at four hundred thirty people with another one hundred twenty nine missing the forties are afraid of another sue NAMI, and they're warning everyone to move away from the coastline where big waves were set off by volcanic activity broken. Lumber and bricks smashed cars and puddles of seawater were left behind government, personnel and volunteers are all searching through the debris on beaches for survivors and bodies while families tried to identify their loved ones and grieve for the dead. Scientists are monitoring the volcano eruption in the strait separating the islands of Java and Sumatra, and they say high waves and rains could push the cliffs of the crater into the sea, and that could trigger another disaster. More than fourteen hundred people have been injured so far a quake triggered by Italy's. Mount Etna volcano has jolted eastern Sicily, injuring ten people and prompting people to run from their homes. Italy civil protection officials say the quake was part of a swarm of some one. One thousand tremors. Most of them barely perceptible that are linked to Aetna's ongoing eruption this week. The four point eight magnitude earthquake damaged some rural homes, including some that have been abandoned years ago. Toppled the statue at a church and open up cracks on a highway. There were no fatalities reported an attempt to create the world's largest more men's happening this weekend in Vermont, the winters more stiff than Middlesex includes fire, artists and dancers music, food, beer wine. And of course, a sampling of the giants more the local red hadn't bakeries in charge of making the four by eight foot treat the bakery will make its own enormous cracker and marshmallows while using chocolate from a neighboring business. Unfortunately, this won't be an official attempt at the world record. Organizers said they were too late in pursuing a Guinness world record. But may try next year. They're making up for that by building a massive Bush like structure out of evergreen branches that will turn into bonfire. Before the fire people can walk through the small maze. Inside it. Trump heading back. I'm Tim Maguire. The AP news been the President Trump. First lady, Melania Trump heading back to Washington after an unannounced. Visit with troops in Iraq. He also met with some servicemembers at a US based in Germany is Air Force One was being refuelled while in Iraq reporters covering the trip asked Trump about how long he expects the partial government shutdown to go on the wall. So when you say how long is it going to take?.
"nami" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Nami special prayers were said for victims of the disaster. This as rescue and recovery efforts is stepped up in the wake of the holiday weekend. Sonani that left hundreds of people dead and fifteen hundred injured roughly one hundred thirty people are missing we hear from CBS's, Tom Hansen utter destruction. Here makes it really difficult to get an accurate death toll as it stands were nearing almost four hundred dozens of people unaccounted for as you mentioned. And there are also remote areas that are difficult to get to which haven't been fully assessed. So more details certainly to come in the next hours and coming days. Meantime, England's Queen Elizabeth is sending a message of condolence to the president of Indonesia and the people of the southeast Asian nation made up of thousands of volcanic islands. She says she and her husband Prince, Philip are deeply saddened to learn of the loss of life following the devastating soon. Nami the Queen also praised emerging. See workers and volunteers helping victims. Well, many people spent the weekend finishing last minute Christmas errands, a group of friends was trying to save a life on Cape Cod. The girlfriend and friends of nineteen year old Joel Ricketts who's clinging to life following an accident last week spent Sunday at Orleans shopping center trying to raise money any way, they could to bring him back home WBZ TV's. Lisa Gresham explains. My heart is here inside. I will. Now, I'm a mess, but. It's best for me to stay calm and collective for his family LaTasha and Joel had been dating for a year and a half. She got the call a day after Joel was in a bad accident while visiting family in Jamaica, Joel is now on life support there. He's always been there for anyone in need. So the fact that this is happening.
"nami" Discussed on 10 10 WINS
"Search continues for survivors and bodies from the NAMI that hit Indonesia over the weekend. The death toll has climbed to three hundred seventy three one hundred twenty eight people are still listed as missing correspondent Ivan Watson says hundreds of military personnel and volunteers are coming through the debate debris along the beaches in western Java. Southern Sumatra, the work is being complicated in the kind of recovery of wounded people and victims of this deadly wave by the fact, that there are fears that there could be another sue NAMI after all the volcano that erupted in his believed to have caused the initial soon. Nami on Saturday night is still very active there, apparently was no warning ahead of this. Sue, NAMI spokesman for Indonesia's national disaster mitigation agency says the country's outdated. Sue, NAMI Bowie network hasn't worked properly and six years. A lack of warning was also blamed for the high death toll in it's an army in October more than two thousand people were killed. Tis the season for kindness sand in northern California. Or so many people were burned out of their homes and the campfire there's refuge. Among a group of California monks, seventy eight bedrooms sand a retreat is usually closed the week of Christmas. But this year, the friars opened it up for the campfire victims. Jeremy Keita's family had been living in a camper losing their home at a campfire fed. Well. From the fifth wheel that we're living.
"nami" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"The straight hit by a soon. Nami wall of water sixty five feet inland. It is now blamed for at least sixty two deaths hundreds of injuries, Rebecca hence ski of the BBC. National disaster agency spokesperson said that he believed that some underwater landslide may have been triggered by this volcanic eruption in the straight then triggered this. Nami was also high tide last night with a full moon. He said that could have contributed to the huge wife the Juno that this was super Saturday the last shopping weekend before Christmas girl is not holiday shopping for the first time this season. She has unfinished business I have done some shopping. Yes, I have. And what is she still looking for new clothes her back to school, and some technology, and this woman a shopping whether daughter she prefers going now, I love it when it's busy, and there's lots of people around and puts you in mood and assistant Joyce time area stores are very busy this weekend. Bruce, Marcus, four CBS news eagle river, Wisconsin plea deal in a strange shooting case involving a dancing FBI, man. The Denver post reports that a Colorado FBI agent who accidentally shot a man in the leg while dancing in a club will be spared jail time after pleading guilty to third degree assault. Chase Bishop was off duty in June. When he did a backflip and sent his gun flying to the ground. The gun went off when he tried to pick it up, Anthony Mason.
"nami" Discussed on AP News
"The earthquake and sue NAMI on Indonesia's Sulawesi island has climbed past two thousand the search for thousands of victims feared buried in mud and rubble. In the hardest at neighborhoods is nearing an end. Authorities will hold prayers Thursday to Mark the end of the search in Palou city where the quake swallowed houses and buried the occupants with them. The areas will be turned into memorial parks to remember the victims and survivors will be relocated to safer locations. The disaster destroyed more than sixty five thousand homes and buildings and displaced more than seventy thousand people rapper. Kanye west has been invited to the White House. President Trump recently tweeted praise for west who closed Saturday Night Live show, wearing a make America great again hat and delivering an unscripted pro-trump message after the credits rolled White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders, says west is scheduled to have lunch with the president on Thursday and meet with the president's son-in-law Jared Kushner Sanders said they'll talk about. Manufacturing prison reform, preventing gang violence and reducing violence in Chicago where Kanye west grew up. As family members more than the twenty people killed in an upstate New York. Limousine crash the investigation into how it happened continues. AP correspondent Julie Walker reports. Candlelight vigil is held Monday night for the victims which include four sisters along with other family and friends who were on their way to celebrate a birthday in that stretch SUV limo that blew through a stop sign hit a parked car and killed two bystanders before crashing in SCO. Hairy officials say the limo company had safety violations on their vehicles including defective brakes and balding tires and attorney for the company says the issues were fixed before the crash records show prestige limo is owned by Shahad Hussein who worked as an FBI informant. I'm Julie Walker. Destruction in the path of Michael, I'm Tim Maguire of the AP news been at hurricane. Michael came ashore with one hundred fifty five mile per hour winds the strongest storm to ever hit the Florida, panhandle. A resident of Appalachia cola says the damage to her Big Ben town is horrendous. Trees are down storm surge. Waters cover a highway which is littered with boats, and at least one home to the west and Panama City, Vance Bo and his mother rode out the storm before tree crashed through the roof. It was terrifying. Honestly.
"nami" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Those kids. Police say the father does not live at this residence the family rents a basement apartment the mother called nine one one just before ten pm. She's in custody. Police have not filed any charges. They're still investigating processing the apartment and waiting for the results of an autopsy in Auburndale, queens, Sean Adams, WCBS, NewsRadio eight hundred eighty days after announcing a new minimum wage for its employees. Amazon says it will come at a price Amazon's fifteen dollars an hour. Minimum wage announcement has made headlines, but it comes at a cost to which employees. The company says it will stop paying attendance and productivity. Bonuses, two warehouse workers the company will also stop awarding shares of stock for longevity. Amazon says the new minimum wage will make compensation more immediate and more predictable other benefits like the company's 4._0._1._K program will stay the same. Peter King CBS news with the death toll now over fourteen hundred. In Indonesia, much needed supplies are slowly making their way to residence. Indonesia's still hasn't evacuated all of the injured nearly a week after a powerful earthquake triggered a massive soon. Nami their CPS correspondent, Ben Tracy is in Palou with the situation is still desperate. The Indonesian military is finally here with an army of supplies. Boxes of water instant noodles and giants sacks full of clothes all of it is desperately needed at the many makeshift homeless camps that have sprung up all over the disaster zone. Well, some are staying put hundreds are leaving waiting at the airport to leave aboard large cargo planes. Although the region's roads are shot. It said that rescuers have reached all areas now impacted by the quake and the soon NAMI, it's ten thirty five..
"nami" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Here are the top stories on NewsRadio WBZ 'em. Partisan fighting continues over the size and scope of the FBI investigation into supreme court nominee. Brad kavanagh. Seventy three year old man is shot in the head while walking his dogs in Chicago's far north side. The death toll continues to climb in Indonesia after a strong earthquake unleashed a sue NAMI that produced a twenty foot way. Jackie swipe, Chicago police find a man in his underwear. Undershirt congo. Golf course WBZ sports. This is Kevin Jackman the bears dominate in the forty eight to ten win over Tampa Bay. Mitchell Trubisky was six touchdown tosses. The cubs lead the cardinals ten to five in the seventh brewers beat the Tigers eleven nothing. So it appears to two teams ticketed for a tiebreaker tomorrow AccuWeather says cloudy with a bitter, rain and drizzle tonight. More substantial rain will fall on north of Chicago. A low tonight at fifty five right now, it's sixty degrees under cloudy skies. As the news watch continues at five thirty one Chicago police are investigating a deadly shooting this morning. Let's shocked neighbors Rogers park crowds gathered in the fourteen hundred block of west Sherwin where police say a seventy three year old man was shot and killed while walking his dogs around ten thirty many concerned neighbors watched on with their dogs at their sides, including Moyal Delo seen anything like that. So I'm actually I'm confused, and I'm scared and hearing the story is I think the scariest part. That's something. We do. Normally we walk our dogs. Police say it may have been a robbery that turned deadly alderman. Joe Moore says he can't recall a similar incident ever occurring in the area, especially in broad daylight in Rogers Park Day, NewsRadio on one zero five point nine FM. Chicago police say the body of old woman was found on the rocks near Montrose beach this morning. The woman was shot in the head. Detectives are investigating police have arrested two students at the Lockport township homecoming dance last night after allegedly exchanging a weapon, but it was not at the schools school staff say students told them another student had brought a gun to the dance. Lockport police say officers arrested a student quickly and learned there was not a weapon at the school. And there was never a threat to students. Police say to freshman exchanged a pellet gun which was found office school property. They were arrested and later released charges have not yet been filed the dance and it early anti hardy NewsRadio one zero five point nine F. FM Chicago police made an unusual find in Chicago golf course yesterday conducting a routine patrol Chicago police came upon his seventy two year old man plan in his underwear at the edge. Br golf course in the sixty one hundred block at central avenue. The man said he was a Niles jewelry store owner who is beaten robbed in abducted from outside his apartment by three males worrying scheme as who were armed with baseball bats demand said he showed jewelry from Historicism clients at a bar Indus plains Friday night, and when he returned to his apartment in practice car is it taggers appeared in beat him stolen, jewelry, clothing and keys to his apartment before dumping them off at the golf course. Jackie swipe, NewsRadio and went oh five point nine FM. Julia child wants described Treasure Island foods is America's most European supermarket now after fifty five years in business all seven Treasure Island. Locations are closing for good on Tober twelfth. Shopper Sheila west is concerned for store workers. I'm saddened by. My prayers is with the employees and the managers in dose will work here over the years, but the company CEO says unfortunately, given the current industry conditions. It has been impossible for them to continue to operate without losing money. More than eight hundred people are dead in the death toll is still climbing mattress. Nami brought a twenty foot wave and it's expected to go even higher in the Indonesian city of Sulawesi after a seven point five earthquake. Tom howls is with save the children. Unfortunately, it slightly go up quite considerably Indonesian government today said that it could be in the thousands in the biggest problem right now, I think is access agencies. Like ourselves struggling get to locations that are most affected. Meantime, officials say an early soon NAMI warning system that could have prevented some deaths has been stalled in the testing phase for years. US officials say the White House is preventing the Pentagon from restarting a program that program brought non-citizens with critical medical skills or in demand language abilities into the military. And allowed them to become American citizens. Homeland security officials tell the military they can't protect the.
"nami" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Nami in Indonesia. Fox's Kenny Logan. Most of those known to have died lived in the city of Palo on the island of silhouette an eighteen foot high soon NAMI swept through the late on Friday water smashed into buildings at speed dragging debris along with it leaving devastation in its wake. It reached speeds of up to five hundred miles an hour before it hit the shoreline. Hundreds of people who were to beach festival a thought to be among the dead. Questions are being asked often official soon army warning was lifted after just thirty minutes after it was issued. This NAMI followed a quake of magnitude seven point five which in itself also killed and injured many off to shocks are continuing in the area as well into these. Of course, sits on the so-called. Acidic ring of fire and has a long history of earthquakes a disaster agency spokesman saying they do not have comprehensive report yet about casualties in surrounding coastal areas. The FBI reached out to professor Christine, Blasi Ford and Deborah Ramirez. After President Trump ordered a supplemental investigation into claims that supreme court nominee Brad Kavanagh sexually assaulted them. Fox's rich Edson Senator Jeff flake forced this investigation saying he refused to support Kavanagh's nomination. Unless the FBI conducted a limited investigation not lasting more than one week. Now. These other senators are waiting for this investigation before revealing if they plan on voting for him or not an alleged party attendee. Patrick j Smith also expected to cooperate with the FBI. It's time to switch to the winter blend of gasoline. Thanks to a tighter global supply expect to see slightly higher prices at the pump, Fox.
"nami" Discussed on KFC Radio
"Every view and buys crazy. Women can grow babies inside of them, but that you know. No, you know what? I think just like a skeleton with a meat casing around us. Everything about is why we get sick and we just fight it. It's we're, we're futuristic thing, but the goddamn toenail amazing thing that the eyebrows full head of hair, you grow a full beard on your face and then it stops here. It stops there, but just little trips in middle. And, oh, how about eyelashes? They just stop growing and all you have to cut your eyelash. They just grow like one time. You get an initial set of eyelashes, and that's it. Fascinate is it's an amazing thing, but I told them to the best of every single I can set your watch to it every time I come and fingernails last time I come toenails this time. Let me also say this if you don't want to beat the death of the laptop. You can always beautiful part about real jobs as you can just tell HR and they have to tell them like we had this girl who was nicknamed the soon NAMI stink. She was the stickiest girl. I've ever been a part. She was Indian. She didn't bay that all she didn't wear dealer at all. And I, we had to go tell HR because it was like, you can't be around or you could smell are coming around the hallway. It'd be like she's coming. She's coming. It was disgusting. And then HR had to be like, we've had some complaints and you don't know who came from make HR, do your dirty. Came see, I super should be see. So a couple months ago back in March me and my ex, we're both bitter people in high school crew and shit like that. There was an emergency rehearsal during a snow day, and it was at a church and me and max just started talking again and the idea. But we just went out and we went to the basement of the church because of preschool, and he's made out in the preschool, and then we got caught. I'm starting college in a few weeks. If I tell that story, is that like, all right, dude, congrats on the sack. Congrats on literally making out like nobody gives a shit, or is that a or is that more? You know, all that's funny story do. So there's only question, but I like this question because it's, you know, you gotta worry about sound like an asshole, but I think if people give you, I've always said this. If I tell a story where I was like, I was out last night I got wasted. I was. I got shit face. Oh, you drink bro. It's like, I can't even tell you the story about drinking without you assuming that I'm trying to be cool. That means you're the weirdo, right? Right. You I was just telling a story where I was drinking. You apparently think that's so cool that I was trying to sound. I don't know. I was just telling the story, say anything with this. If you're like, how old is he's a high school, right? He's going to college next week. So I think I think you have to get to a certain age, but I think that you can tell this in in the right setting. If it's like, if someone's like shape. Wearing an embarrassing story. You could be like one time I got, I got caught making out with a grown up in my old preschool or something like that. I think if you're like, yeah, okay. Around I got a story or if if other people are telling like sex stories and that's what you come with, then you seem weird, but I don't think there's any harm in telling that in the right time. The right setting. Yeah. No, I totally agree. It is one of those I I was so reluctant like my jokes for at barstool for like a long time like self to pretend like I don't have sex. We still always hedge where it's like you put like a parenthetical bro has actually correct congrats on the sex or I mean, the joke is that as soon as you mentioned sex, you have to mention it. That's because people who are listening to the so I was on the internet, just aren't funny people. Right? So that's that's what they do. Just beat them to the joke. Yeah, I know..
"nami" Discussed on MYfm 104.3
"Our honeymoon there's a lot of allegations. Of soon NAMI warnings because he. Was wrong Good Lord oh my go Did, not get seasick so go what was your tipping your trick, without, would you do, gentlemen German the entire time even on land. Just, kept taking Wow And your pictures all posted on your? Seagrams. Yes, Jillian Elaine at. Jillian. Elaine Rib I posted a bunch of. Mine as well for my Scotland trip my family and I went to Scotland it was an absolute, blast if had a Scottish descent out that is a great country of got and I've got a kilt I'm going to be wearing get. Them not just the kilt the whole costume head to toe minus one thing what apparently a true? Scotsman. Were they wear the, kilt They would enough them below oh so one. Extra thing you'll be wearing underwear whereas the traditional sales Oh no? When the winds blow fair. Stern and the kilt? Rises up again well then what are. You saying you said minus. One thing what's that one thing you said. I, get the full outfit I go, minus one thing? The underwear works nothing to be wearing. It. Yeah but if that's what they do you know. What I think we're. Gonna get the point okay. No, break it down and we'll get the point, I can wear underwear Wei-sze. Mine. Is one thing if you're doing that you're pictured. I guess with underwear Okay I wasn't Good to. Be back anyway you can see these. Pictures. Of me Go for Valentine's ram go. The number four Valentine. Instagram all right it's one of three myfm this is Valentine's traffic there's nothing like. Summertime in LA.
"nami" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"And if you have to, for instance, switching from one side of the board or from the front of the board of the back of the board. And so this is the great dance that all great surfers master. So they've let they've learned to change the center of gravity on the bold bind this little dance that you say the left reindel bent with some foods. Exactly, right. And so of course. With the great surfers like all great athletes, this becomes almost intuitive it is. It happened so rapidly so rapidly. But you know, this is know. And you can watch this people when they ride these giant waves. Is that such a high velocity with so much water overhead and so much danger if you get wiped out how they maintain their cool in maneuver on that board across the face of fifty foot wave, it's, you know, that's a one of the gray athletic feats, I think of any sport, speaking of big waves. Could you surf a su- NAMI because when you look, when you look at a Sonam e like the terrible one that we saw, what was it in. In the Indian the Indian Ocean. When you looked at the resorts where the where the wave came in, it didn't really look like like a surfing wave. It just looked like rising water like relentless unrelenting rising water. So my question is, is that house NAMI works or could you actually surf Sonali? Well. Well. Is usually caused by large-scale placement usually near our coastline in the ocean, like an earthquake or something right. Whereas when waves are at the surface of the ocean Sonam as go from top to bottom. So in the open ocean, NAMI is traveling at about five hundred miles an hour. Uh-huh. Get out our dude, right? That's jet plane speeds. That's and I, it's it's only a few inches high in the open ocean answered approaches the coastline and it starts to feel the bottom. Yes, that way we'll slow down from five hundred miles an hour, but when it comes to shore, it's at fifty to seventy five miles an hour. So that's three times faster than a win wave know that it's a wall of water in it. Whereas wind wave might have a period between wave peaks of twenty twenty five seconds right. NAMI has a period of. Twenty to thirty minutes. So it's never. Sure. It's coming short at fifty miles an hour continuously for forty five minutes. Oh my goodness. All right. And so that's a tremendous amount of power in. So you know, that's a great myth that you're going to surface or NAMI l. k. got you. So you, you know. And that's what you hear about. When you hear people talk about two nominees, like dude, I'm gonna go out and gonna shred this NAMI and like you say, it's just that's all for effect that this never going to happen. Physics are all wrong. Wrong. Aweso. Amazing. 'cause you're lifelong surfer Bill, and you are a doctor an oceanographer at NASA. What are your surf tips? If you had to give us one or two top surf tips? What would they be? Well, the most important one is used sunscreen, right? Smart, move smart move. Dan really is a doctor. He really Dr. I've been putting my dermatologist kids through college. Did I want to use the hell of a lot more sunscreen. Right, right. Right. And I would have been easier on my knees and my shoulders. All right. Okay. Absolutely. Like all right, aging athletes, you know, my body parts are all wearing out now. And so what I look for now as I like nice six day on my boogie board. All right. Okay. There you go. Plenty of sunscreen and enjoy the boogie board. That's listen. I'll take that. You know, you guys are still young and good looking, you know. So you know, look at that zero tol- a matter of opinion. I was gonna say, oh, for two ain't bad, right? Bill, it's been an absolute pleasure to have you on board sanction man. This was really fun talking about this stuff. I learned some stuff too, which is awesome. Unlocking science behind, particularly the physics behind surfing is being really quite an eye opener soda Bill from NASA as an oceanographer, Dr Bill, thank you so much. Is there was a pleasure. The pleasures is is always, we all going to take a break, but please don't go away. You've learnt the science now stick around and find out what it's like to ride the big waves..
"nami" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show
"Earthquake, constant Noni. Caused failure to NAMI NAMI caused the meltdown of the nuclear plant. Yeah, wouldn't it. Should I didn't? I did not know that was caused by NAMI. NAMI Johnson failure. Yeah, there is it. Here's here's my point about news. I'm guessing most your news outlets don't like nuclear power. Okay. So when your head? Well, there was an meltdown. Sure. Maybe I worked at KFI which not liberal news source with when this here. Or something, how did you hear something that didn't happen? I just remember there was a nuclear meltdown of caused by an earthquake in a ce`namas. Right. Well, all right. What's that article? You just said it that way. Fukushima meltdown triggered by nine point zero magnitude earthquake and subsequent soon. NAMI trouser happen. Yeah, yes, we have. All right. And again, and I, I worked at a fairly conservative new news element this happened anymore. I sure don't wanna how dare you. Okay. Hear just want to. I want to go insane because there's an earthquake caused an Amish NAMI hit this thing, knocked it not caused the meltdown. I I want want to to hear hear about about the the drains. grains. Here's what's also true. So here's what happened. So it basically came all across the ocean and got into the supply of our wine grapes in Napa Valley. The researchers examined California's cavern seven yawn vintage two thousand nine, two thousand twelve Brian. Harbor would see a jump in radioactive particle. Wait a minute. You get radiation on a weekly basis. You should be happy about this wine. You all people. Coverage.
"nami" Discussed on Serious Inquiries Only
"Asca earthquake part of why that sue nami was so devastating if because it's period the residents period of the hilo bay were the same and the soon nami resonated and got bigger and bigger and bigger trapped inside that bay i think it's like like a tesla off later right where it's kind of that principle i saw it on a mythbusters who super bowl where they could like get the steel beam to awesome late it ridiculous amount that you would not think possible by hitting that resonating frequency and then it just kind of ticks it up a little more each time right at the apex in right at the peak of the wave and then it gets it to just go out of control so it's i think it's related right similar principle absolutely residents frequencies are really scary that way there's also a very classic engineering failure i think it was in tacoma where did the bridge and the wind hit a resonance frequency together and the bridge was toast yeah really turned into like noodle just crazy yeah yeah yeah that's super cool so where were you for magadan in why couldn't you have prevented that awful movie that's question the hard hitting questions what happened in armageddon to make that movie so unscientific awful anybody who won't help themselves so one of the coolest things about the last decade and a half is that there's been the rise of the science consultant and entertainment and right my theory is is that this is based on effectively the rise of the internet because i you have internet fan forum where people got together and then next you can do freeze frame and and like pour over particular scene or rewatch it really easily and then be able to find every single easter egg so suddenly it becomes a lot easier it's affecting a very cheap form of fan service the higher scientists hide these easter eggs in your visual background.
"nami" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show
"Are all play in us now what other prediction i made yesterday before i move on on yes we show where the day before was at a chevy show you like to support the sources are good okay their quality if they've lead me a stray we say something it doesn't come true i will absolutely tightline drink here but masol dry i told you you going to see a stream river sioux nami of civil lawsuits coming base or malicious prosecution of the trump team and their associates that started i'll put an article today in the show notes by carry picket at the daily caller does great work uh read the article it's about a bunch of lawsuits that are coming out by trump team people who feel like they were targeted by these swamp rat folks looking to take them out because they were associated with trump who are now having trouble legal fees and things like that who are now suing for damage to their reputations i told you you remember the show jo i told you what happen read the piece it's a really good one going to start to see a lotta all right i've got a couple more points i want to get to but today's show also brought your buddies at my patriots supply folks preparedness it is a big deal i was a former secret service agent that is all we did we prepared for eventualities that would likely never happened but i used to tell the staff is funny joe on the east presidential trips when we do in dangerous countries we we we put together contigency scenarious for the most unlikely things at what if a nuclear bomb goes off across the world the new have i mean seriously you'd have to think about the craziest things and they would say to me all the time the staffers had say.
"nami" Discussed on Christpoint Church
"A parent who just don't disciplines their children let their child do whatever they're not a good parent they're not a pair knows how to discipline in love immersing grace because correction is actually direction it's not reject hi oh i thank the lord for his word how many just since is the presence of god here this morning how many senses the pool of the holy spirit do since the pull of the holy spirit do you sense an urgency and your spirit to say lord i warn all of you as much as i did i want it all so you can make a decision you can reject the word of the lord this morning or you can come open to the heart of god you can submit yourself lord i want you to be number one in my life you see i'm preaching out overflow as i just preaching you i'm preaching to me i've already preached it to me in an preaches me lord was the lord's been saying to me and my own prayer life m i i got confused first says like lord yes kosher enough and the largest been speaking to me son nami enough m i the nut m i enough you need a church to pastor the flaunt your ego mi enough it will not be enough if you didn't do this would i be enough if you didn't have that would i be enough if you didn't do this and i and nath.
"nami" Discussed on CNBC's Fast Money
"Because the supply first of all the least soon nami people had bad matthew they were doing it off of three point five going to five million off lease they didn't do it on forty seven million used cars they did it off the lower number so they will calling for twenty two fifty percent slide and used car prices but rental car fleet absolutely now having gotten better knows stabilized from isu nami on the worst recession though tim adoring the great recession used car prices came in ten percent for a blink of an eye the recession before that they came in 5 percent we were not coming twenty million dollars a year either first of all i mean not as we've gone he went fast that and we got fifteen million four is giving away cars to anyone's been walking into their in their show and that's what the rubble factored in if you look at the these car prices the hurts car were placed off of a twenty to fifty percent self that's this case this hurricane meets forty percent got your it's not about the hurricane this because i've got a puppet mike hurts in the same category right noses are or no yes you also have i you also have icon reruns there right it's not fundamentally sound is car tim ira king yes it went from twenty to thirty six without a hurricane so this is americaine my friend this is not about a hurricanes who is about these guys showing her mouth couldn't help the giants look seriously at the bottom line is love they're not alive we're at a place where rental car demand is increasing and its use truck for me it's not about rents according to him.
"nami" Discussed on Mental Health In Minnesota
"Welcome to mental health and Minnesota produced by NAMI, Minnesota, the national lights mental illness, a nonprofit organization dedicated to improving the lives of children and adults with mental illnesses and their families. Visit NAMI Minnesota online at NAMI helps dot org. Thanks for listening. Everybody. This is Brian Jones to be your host for this episode. We have a longtime, NAMI volunteer and supporter sandy with us recording. We're gonna hear Sandy's personal journey with with NAMI. And this is this is another story to help celebrate NAMI Minnesota's fortieth anniversary sandy can we get started by sharing what brought you to NAMI? What brought me to NAMI was a. Was fear. I think actually I. It's been a couple of decades ago. My son was a senior in high school. He had been having some issues where he wasn't. Orcas behavior was unusual. But I have to say I think I'm the Queen of being able to bury my head in the sand and deny what I saw and passed it off to the fact that our family was going through a rough patch, and you know, that can be that bad because we were all seen a therapist to kind of work through this rough patch. However when during the spring early spring of his senior year in high school, he had a complete psychotic break. And there was just no. Even I couldn't deny that something was drastically wrong. He was hospitalized. And didn't I can't remember the details of those those years that he was so sick. I call the dark years, and, you know, thank goodness. They are now light years, which is something. I will I can get to in a in a bit. But the the dark years when he was so terribly sick. We're we're just so frightening for me. I just. It's not like I didn't know about mental illness because I'm a registered nurse. I I know some but after say when I was in nursing school. Which of course was eighteen years twenty years before he got sick. I didn't like my mental health rotation. It just kinda. It's scared me. It made me sad. It twist like we really don't have much treatment here. How long was that rotation three months, and we were at a state hospital? And this was now back in the late sixties? Let different a whole lot different. Just a whole lot of it. And it shows. It was it was really a hard rotation for me for whatever reason. And one thing I really didn't like so what's the one crisis health crisis in my life. You know, if it's if a health crisis is going to hit your family when it hits your child. It's devastating. It's just so I think fear brought me to NAMI fear and. I was so afraid of losing him. And I felt like I did lose him. So how did you actually hear them? I can't remember is that the oddest I get that. I I have an idea of how I was introduced to NAMI. But I'm not confident that it's it was like, I don't know. Exactly who told me. I I think what happened was when we were visiting him in the hospital. I must have seen something some wear that. Because I'd never heard an army never heard of it. And they offered what they now. Call family family, right? And they at the time it was called journey of hope. And I I like that myself, and we had greeted Lancaster that remember which guest we had on the episode. That was talking a lot about journey of hope when it was called that. When you know and for listeners right now, we're talking about journey of hope becoming family to family, and that's the class that is pure led by two family members. And it's so the whole classes people who have loved ones with mental illnesses twelve weeks. And it's phenomenal. It is it. So it's one of it's a class that NAMI Minnesota offers family. I I can't there just aren't words for how helpful that was for me because I felt so alone. You know, I felt like nobody had I didn't know anybody who ever gone through this, and it's different from physical illness. When people know that someone you love and care about especially when it's your child has a significant mental illness. It's different, you know, did you so for your family member living with a mental illness after you took family to family who is there a difference in how you interact with your loved one. I you know, I can't really say that with any certainty, but there was a difference in how I perceived. What was happening to us? I had perceived it as hopeless. You know, he he was lost to us and. In. I just I had such a terrible time coping with it. And I didn't really feel like I hit anybody. I could talk to that would get it. Sure would really get it until we found the journey of hope and that was just a. A lifesaver too. I've heard sue Hansen describe it as she felt like arms were just in folding her when she was at that class. And and I just felt like you know, I was offered to. A new chance or something. You know that all was not lost. There is always always hope. Yeah. My parents went through the family to family class because I live with a mental on this end. And it was amazing for them. And and I can remember them telling me that one of the last classes where person came in and told their personal recovery story that that that's that was the first time they thought things might be okay. For me, you know, hearing that. And I'm trying to look up that episode that that were it was really disgust about journey of hope and famine of family try to find that. We'll keep talking. Okay. So.