21 Burst results for "Namur"

Staying Elevated with Robert Glazer, CEO of Acceleration Partners

Mission Daily

09:42 min | 6 months ago

Staying Elevated with Robert Glazer, CEO of Acceleration Partners

"Rubber. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me so we were joking before the call with everything going on. I think we're down to rationing zoom. Here you know it's bad when you rationing Zumikon. You're not though because we have another great episode today and Robert Excited to have you join us. Your career compromises many things. You're speaker writer. Ceo You're doing a lot out there so it's exciting have your show thanks Yeah Interesting Times. They really are so. You're the CEO of acceleration partners. And if we were meeting six feet apart of course on the street and introducing ourselves how would you go about describing what you do in your work? Yes warn you in advance? I describe you what we do. And then I'll just give you an example because it does. The description doesn't do forever anyone so we manage affiliate programs or partner programs We're one of the largest agency that kind of builds a manage these programs. Which are it's a performance? Based digital channel. Where a a merchant or retailer gets together and rather than pay for. Click on impression. They enter kind of a almost a digital business about relationship with that partner that partner can promote their products and services in there actually paid when there's an outcome so the example would be you know you talk about my books and then you post this podcast and you. Your podcast has joined the Amazon affiliate program and you do affiliate links to my book so that when you drive people to buy my books on on Amazon and then they do that You know you get a cut of that. So that's a the Amazon has a pretty huge associate program. We manage it for a lot of other kinda retail brands March Brad. So did did that help. Yeah that's a good description and if we're to back it up though into your personal life who who are you. Where'd you grow up I grew up outside of Boston Massachusetts in a in a town called Brookline. You know as a kid who kind of did everything I don't want I don't think I excelled at anything but I did everything I get it. Sports Find School. I think I have a pretty familiar story to a lot of entrepreneurs which is like as I got into school. I just As sort of creative problem solver Constantly told and I think he's really living up to his ability in fact. I do a presentation. Wade's my opening book. Which I put eight years of report cards up to any literally all say the same thing. It's like wow. We think he could do better. Sounds familiar with the sort of weighed on me Because no one really. Kinda told me how I could do better. Why could do better or that like the things that they wanted me to do? Where were you know about conforming and coloring in the lines and and that's just not the stuff I'm good at so you know we can go in into that whole trip? I? I don't think my life really changes in Iffy away until I realized that all of those things that people were trying to get me not to do for years. We're actually we might unique strengths and the things that I really lean into now and in my business my personalized at what point in your life did you start to realize. That was an epiphany. Was it just? You know years of kind of banging your head up against the wall. What was that moment or series of moments? Like where they were to mean breakthrough moments for me so I. I did fine in school. I did well enough to like. Keep my parents off my back because the repercussions whereas I went to. It's GonNa be a great student and and and it wasn't until I got through in college. I got through by sort of core curriculum and I went abroad first semester and I I was exposed to business marketing and just loved it and realize like those were the things I had always been been. Good at and I was also coincidentally Kinda done with my Your prerequisites And so I came back all classes. I wanted to take I sort of was able to get independent Major I took business in industrial psychology. And like I got kind of almost you know the junior year so I really realized Ashley Loved Learning. I just have to learn things that I'm interested in. I just can't learn things that I'm not interested in. It's just I don't know whether it's part of the. Add or or whatever but it's also not worth it. And I think that's when I realized that I had sort of confuses whole time like I didn't know I love to learn because I wasn't interested in most of the stuff that I was in learning and so then when I got engaged on staff I am trying to make up for for a lot of years later after I started the business We kinda got a couple million. I went to a pretty Intensive leadership program that SORTA stripped us down understand our core values came out of that really feeling like guy. I'm still not living to my potential. And just realign my whole life and business around my core values. Once I could articulate those and that's that's kind of when I started cooking with gas. That's really interesting. You bring that up. Was that experience. Would you describe it as like traumatic difficult? How did you face that reality? Because that's kind of where now is just Taking a really honest look and Step back with the help of a you know really specialized Let's just call it like performance program. You know it's funny i. I've been doing this for so long. Have been helping our teams to now do this and understand their core values. 'cause I think it it locks so much into them but but most people i. I now accused of being a therapist but first of all I love which is good which I think all the best CEOS ultimately are the people around right. I run a large professional services business. Nothing I ever deal with isn't a people problem whether it's a client or a partner or an employee and one of the things I've learned in my journey and it's not just I mean it's just so obvious that people what I've noticed is for. Most people is that their purpose lies very close to pain and and for some people. It's obvious like they grew up in someone in their family was affected by cancer and so they went and became a doctor other people. It's really obvious and sitting in front of them but they haven't made the connection so I had a friend We work with the call me last week and was talking about some jobs that they were looking at and and all kinds of stuff and and and really trying to figure out what was the best opportunity and how important it was to help people to make connection and bring people together and help them be heard and I know this person is is is gay but you know very openly gay and and actually said after bunch because he's going around trying to understand what he was actually looking for in a job and he just kept talking about I said. Do you think that that it's maybe not related? That these things are really important to you in work. And it's basically how you lead and you kind of large part of your life kind of had to hide entire part of And there's just like thirty seconds of silence on the phone and then he was like I don't understand how I missed that right. I was just I was just listening to it. But but I've had these conversations over and over and and for a lot of people I think the connection is really clear And for others it there. They just haven't seen it and once he does really powerful because I think it's it's super motivating when you understand why you do what you do. It's not it's not about being a victim it's not about not honoring that but you know most people are really you know they're trying to solve something that that is personal it's Namur passionate in there. Either is something that would form of the happen. Usually from either positive or negative experience earlier in their life definitely. I think that you know exploring. That is so difficult right. Because you're just mean when you experience it and you experience what it's like to be blind sided with something that you've been oblivious to for sometimes a decade or multiple decades. It's not easy right. It's a confidence shake. It's a punching gut. It's whatever you WANNA call it but as you go through that and start to like reconstructor identity I think there's a lot of opportunities to emerge into something new so when you started to emerge into something new after this program What was that process like for you and was it like taking the weights off. Did you like you know? Take the emergency brake off. What was that like? Yeah I mean I it two ways right. I think yeah. It is euphoric so when you and I talked about this in my book elevate I I think that we all know our core values like when we cross them and we feel it. We just can't articulate them or we can't see them well enough to make a decision on them I was driving through the car in the dark. And you hit the side of the tunnel and then you know to bounce off and then you hit the other side writes. Your car's pretty battered. But like you know when you hit the guardrail while if the lights were on the lines were painted you'd stay from from from the guardrails so I think when you start looking at this you put this together. I did have this sort of moment. Wanted all came together for me like it's kind of like look back and someone takes this like Stencil and lays it on your life like Oh my God. It all makes sense now. Everything everything that worked in didn't work and people and relationships in jobs like I I look at it under the Stencil and it all makes sense

Partner Amazon CEO Zumikon Robert Excited Writer Sports Find School Boston Massachusetts Brookline Wade Ashley Cancer Professional Services Namur
Returning A Family Treasure

Kind World

03:27 min | 7 months ago

Returning A Family Treasure

"Back to kind world I'm Andrea and I'm yes Namur Andrea you left on a cliffhanger but here's a quick summary of what happened so far jim finds old. VHS tape type featuring baby's first steps then. He makes a short video asking friends followers to help him find the family in the video. And then there's video just totally blows up. It's it's all over the news all over the Internet social media and then two days after the post he gets a message from someone claiming to be the baby taking his first steps in the video you exactly and it turns out the baby in the video is named tyree Alexander. He's twenty six years old and he also lives in Austin Texas where he's an educator and an aspiring director. Here's tyree I was actually out hanging out with a group of friends and my mom called me and said that there was a video on the news of me walking as baby and you know I I would kinda loud where I was of. And and so she was like essentially screen shots so we got off the phone. I look at the screen shots ensure enough. There's a video of me with a whole bunch of Afro puffs. Awesome my head walking in the diaper across the screen. So was his mom who told him what was going on. Yup apparently tirees mom was watching watching something on TV. She ended up switching to a channel. That just happened to be playing a story on the video so she recognized the room where the video was shot and then realized it was her family on the screen that night tyree and his friends were bar hopping and everywhere they went people. Were talking about the whole movie and every time like we hear talk about video my friends would be like. It's him right here. It's number here and they're like no way. We actually ended up talking to the COPS. Akasha like that's you. You're the baby on the video. Yeah we were just talking about that. You know so literally. Everybody but me knew that I was on the news and that there's video even existed. I can't even imagine news travels so fast Andrea was jim able to give tyree the tape. He did the to actually met for the first time on live TV. They were on the today show. Can we make something happen right now. You have not met tyrel spoken. He knows about you. He knows about the tape. Do you want Academy face-to-face tyree. Come on out me gem her there oh I mean talk about surreal. That was everything. This guy is actually an amazing person. He works with kids. He's mentors doing all kinds of great things in his life. You know one of the main things I felt was his state of shock. She's Oh he was so much shock. Tuck that his plan worked and And so meeting him definitely helped to see that you know his intentions really were to just give me the tape and he got the job up done since then. Jim Entire Story has been on local and national media but what has mattered. The most tyree has been the content of the tape. Hey you know that's a very heart warming loving video it's like oh my gosh look finally got to see my first steps. Because I've taken so many more I steps in life and I just love that I was able to see myself aw get back up

Tyree Alexander Tyree Andrea Cops Jim Entire Tyrel Austin Texas Tuck Director
Mark Randolph talks about turning a No into a Yes

The GaryVee Audio Experience

13:24 min | 1 year ago

Mark Randolph talks about turning a No into a Yes

"Everybody Buddy welcome to episode three twenty five of the ask. Garry show and I'm very excited about this episode. Let's go right into it. I know a lot of people watching livestream across all the platforms but it's GonNa be Lincoln today. As we continue testing out Lincoln live linked in. Please put in your phone numbers. If you have a question for for my distinguished guest here today Markham and allow you to introduce yourself in a second. new book is out. Obviously I'm really excited about talking about Netflix and his career but I want to get into a bunch of questions because even the first three or four minutes of just hanging with him before we went live. I think the energy is going to be really good which which is exciting to me from a content standpoint so mark. Why don't you introduce yourself and tell everybody a little bit about your origin. Story sounds good. Gary so Marc Randolph co-founder co-founder for CEO net flicks and now soon to be author. which is kind of adding something totally new to my mix for you origin story well? I'm I'm sixty one so I'm still working out with. My origin story is what were you born. I was born just over there in Chappaqua up so I'm a New York boy. He's so for the first half of my life and so. What kind of kid were you so? I was a kid who anytime I wanted to do something. My parents said go for it. That's I I come home and go dad. I'm going to caving in rather than being like what are you. What are you nuts. I get the fantastic. That sounds really cool. That's really neat. It was really neat. Where where were you in the only child you have siblings. I'm the oldest of three okay so right off the bat. Even you know it's funny you hear that a lot more from third child's else perspective so even as the oldest. Your parents had gave you some room. I think for third child. It's like what's what's your name. I know knows it was is really great. It all other thing I do reflect back on. What was it about how I grew up that maybe gave me? Some of the things I have and one is that it was also a family. We're no is always something to get around. It was like not something that you took no and walked and left from the standpoint of if your parents said no oh they appreciated you trying to figure it out a little bit 'cause my mom was like that a little bit yeah and also them kind of recognizing that whenever barrier came up it wasn't like we give up and walk away okay it. It was always being said there's amazing. Go right into this a little bit later this. I was graduating from college okay and I wanted to get a job as a advertising EXAC back. Okay I was really into yet anyway. I applied for this job at. NWEA air no longer here but firm Yup and it was one of those jobs which only usually usually goes to MBA's yup is an undergraduate so as long shot thing and those like I don't know a thousand people applying and I got the first round and then the second round they bring it in York and and I got the second round in the third round they bring you back and I got down to the point where there's only four people applying for this job and it was like Holy Shit and I went in in an interview with everybody whole day and didn't get it and went slinging backup to upstate New York college and going well screw it. I'm I'm not going to up so I wrote these long emails to our letters letters letters to everybody and basically was saying like all right. I'll try again. What what could I do better. What should I learn. What do you want to see and then the guy goes. Come on down and brings me up and offered me the job and the crazy thing is that no one was given the job none of the four of us interesting that this was a job which was about turning a no into Oh yes and so they said no to everybody and waited to see who would not take no for an answer really absolutely. That's amazing that a crazy crazy thing thing. I love it so that really is probably the best articulation of how I grew up interesting so you took that job kind of actually notice how I kind of the way you tell us what I'm like. He didn't take the fucking job I did and I took it even crazier job. which was there was the guy? I've ever told history before. There was a guy in Memphis. Tennessee owned a big cotton company sold it in the family of two hundred years made a gazillion dollars and was basically driving around throwing money out the window basically feels like today you're go he'd he bought these properties and I'm kind of an outdoorsy guy. They have always been into like your story was caves. Yes absolutely WHOA. This guy had bought a ski shop. He'd bought a place out veil and he was looking for someone to tie them altogether and he goes. You'RE GONNA. You're going to run this kind of this big CO marketing business. Did you know that family friends that someone like that. That would give you that at bat at that. Young of an age. There was some other variable relationships. You're you're drag me down. These complicated stories but you're pro so there's an organization that I apologize business where I wanNA bring value to the audience mark. Here's why the reason I'm probing is because I have a very good sense of my audience and ironically. I'm pretty good at this other than the fact. I love to interrupt all the time. I'm because I'm just because I already know what the answers are and because I'm usually on a time crunch so they actually the audience gets mad at me. 'cause I interrupt everyone on the flip side. I've an incredible sense about what stories could bring value. I promise you mark let me tell you one thing about this audience. This is not the today show like what's amazing about. This audience is thirty. Four people bull arbitrary number just heard that story and literally in the next twenty four hours are going to reply to a no and one was gonna get yes and you and I literally right now. Just change the course of somebody's life and that's what gets me high. It's it's unbelievable and by the way don't worry about the interrupting. I mean if you just said like pass the roles and the thought I was talk about the story cool. How'd you get them. So when I was fourteen they packed my parents pack up to Wyoming to do this. backpacking trip in the mountains uh-huh and it turns holidays again which one of your parents was super outdoorsy. If either my dad my dad grew up in Austria so he kind of just if you've gone so and then I loved this program and it was a personal teaches leadership using a wilderness as a setting and I was a student there for three or four summers and then I ended up teaching there as a leader and then eventually got to the point is leading leading the whole courses so a lot of responsibility young that was my college summer job and so this Julian Jay Hohenberger the third the guy with the Cotton Company at one of the things he did when he was throwing the money the window was. I'm GonNa take a course he. He went out to Wyoming. He did this course you taught it. I did not he was so in Namur d- by the course and instructors that when he heard from my through through someone else that I was of course leader there he goes. I want that guy. You know what's so funny. I to this day still have that in me. You show me a kid a guy or a gal who flips sneakers cells blow. POPS does cards like I believe in that Shit Genetic Markers for entrepreneurship I do not it's candy the arbitrage everyone almost everyone. I meet like you says the same thing. It's going in and buying it for ten cents in the next day you go to school for a buck and if you show me people not that it's why. I love people that sell weed who sought like if you tell me that you sold we'd from a bad neighborhood obviously a normally but not always and and you sold nickel bags. I already am interested in you because it means literally arbitrage dime bags. Somebody who's never smoked weed telling the story Free College. I always thought my friend Bob use would have been a good entrepreneur because he had the discipline and the grind to go down to the nickel bag bag level that takes a real fucking commitment and so- arbitrage anyway absolutely right. It's it's the vision to go knocking. It's seeing an opportunity. It's seeing a pressure differential hundred and that happens for kids who are six when it's candy. It happens for people in their twenty six or forty six when they see oh man taxis suck. I'M GONNA do hundred thousand percent. It's that's why it's a marker for that is someone who sees things really matched of course with all these other things. Of course you've seen which is what happened your kid out of school. You're twenty two and you're now running this conglomerate of different businesses and then even worse. I did this job percents and this company better the company that one of the properties was in in the ghost town resort in outside of Vale and the manager did your left and they go and I go I want that job and so they moved me out and now you're this twenty-three-year-old knows nothing and he's running this place which a sixty employees and as he's huge cash flow issues and a restaurant bar and and I'm going down. I'm doing the marketing and the advertising and it was like cashflow one. Oh one it was management one. Oh one it was thrown into this super deep pool and going to swim. You don't know how you're sitting. You're quiet because I'm like. Oh my God we grew up the same way. I'm the byproduct of the same thing in a liquor store. Yeah it was a small base of four five and six employees and then I grew it but by the time I was twenty five years old. I had managed people. I'd paid all my bills with my cat own cash flow. You know credit no credit line. I forget about fucking raising capital. No credit line the first business I built from three to sixty million dollars hours year in fucking eight years had no credit. That's awesome because then you don't see credit as a crutch. You see it's a thing that you is what you know now how to use that the US it's awesome and even if you're trained in it when I raised money for empathy. I didn't spend it as well when when that's exactly right it is something that could save you overspend your business and that is a very very strict teacher so I mean did that cool. Thanks yeah some stuff did that then. It got probably the the job which influenced me the most is. I got this weird job. Quick quick question. I struggle with Sir Twenty three and you're in in this resort town right. Yes resort town SORTA. It's halfway between Vail and steamboat which means the middle of nowhere but it's close to both and you're twenty three twenty three and you've got this kind of cool big job. How did you balance your personal life and your professional life at that point in your life because I've actually I'm not going to lead lead the question. What did you do. How how much did you date. How much fun were you having how much fun where you having a great thing it. Was it was a really good lesson. I had a lot of fun and So don't get me wrong. Because everyone was working. There was twenty three going go ahead and so and and it was the Alpha of the twenty three and that was leverage. That was the bad part though was that these guys it was on the banks of the Colorado River so they'd all go. Hey we're all going rafting going. I've gotTa do you know inventory. I gotta how to pay these responsibilities and it kind of really was painful. So I got a lot of funds. I'm not bemoaning it but there was this realization that there's a different level level of responsibility that I had but I did meet my wife there and so amazing did come out of come out of that go ahead all right so the come come back east and got this how old must've been only twenty four quick twenty-five two years in Colorado two and a half years okay keep going so come back and get this crazy job basically as gopher to the CEO of Music Publishing Company. I think my title was like a I chief of staff or something looking at all. These guys is like literally my so far. I just want everybody who's listening to you right now. I'm sorry mark I'm taking episode over listening. I just I don't know if you've been listening but I think I could see some of you in the room putting the pieces together my core so my advice is to do and like manage and like like actually make and sell it and then or and or if you want to be somebody go work as an Admin a gopher chief of staff for somebody. That's extremely at a very high level each shit. It is basically what I'm saying. Basically is what I'm saying and I'm just GonNa make it simple here so far. What I've heard from mark is the first two things didn't his career was jumped in full throttle. Sacrifice is what he was saying couldn't have as much fun dealt with all that was practical and then and then have the humility. Let's say one more time for all the people out there that love being a CEO had the humility to go from being the lead dog of something like that in that ecosystem going and being a gopher a chief of staff of whatever about the here and I just want to remind all of you this all lead for him to be the CO founder and CEO of Netflix so it's such a I'm so glad you called a little time out on that one because that that is the the piece of advice I give to every single person who goes.

"namur" Discussed on First Take

First Take

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on First Take

"Atlanta who who is up and down Al Atlanta might win fourteen games and then went for the next season so that's the part of it you guys Dallas Young Steel toed net note they better get Zeke paid if they WANNA have any chance at getting up and then to Los Angeles Rams just the bowl so we their teams that are ascending the reason is not because breeze Sean Payton for one. I hear what you're saying. Teams are ascending there eventually. You will be too old to be as good as you once were but since we heard this two years ago last year now we're singing and this is what makes you say that next year because when I look at everything on paper still say it's New Orleans opportunities I would it be different negatives. They flee yearly like we talking about a super bowl. That is fleeting lear yearly. We get caught up in this New England. Patriots era like in Football Championships are hard as hail to win like we disagree Namur. Tom Brady is doing. We're NAMUR. Bill Belichick is doing drew brees. Sean Payton arguably has had the best team in the N._F._C. The last four years and they wore nothing so that's my point of this the last opportunity because to Baxter grooming you miss the team Seattle Seattle as well. These quarterbacks are getting older. They're getting more experienced. These rosters are getting better at some of these guys are young enough for you to put a tremendous amount of talent around them. It ought to have a team that beat the sites. I don't think there's a head coach quarterback combination in the N._F._C. that I trust more than paid nimbies. Now there are some that are talented that up and coming Nagy trubisky okay McVeigh in golf but when you talk about head coach to play caller and quarterback combination in the N._F._C. is hard to be New Orleans combination and on top of that if you get a home game in that Dome Okay with those two out of winning the three N._F._C. Championship Games of course he wants to bring the only quarterback to win a super bowl over the age of forty Philip Rivers drew brees. Try to change that this year technology truth brought to you by GEICO..

Sean Payton brees New Orleans Los Angeles Rams Bill Belichick GEICO Tom Brady Seattle Atlanta Zeke New England Dallas Philip Rivers Nagy golf Football McVeigh Baxter four years
Johnny Depp and Amber Heard Going to Trial in Defamation Case

Lori and Julia

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Johnny Depp and Amber Heard Going to Trial in Defamation Case

"It on let's talk about johnny depp and amber heard headlines today is that johnny depp and namur heard are going to trial in this defamation case that's happening in virginia a judge today set a trial date for february third twenty twenty the judge estimates that the trial will last ten days now this is all coming from the lawsuit where johnny depp is suing amber heard for defamation over the abed that she wrote last year in the washington post where she referred to herself as a quote public figure representing domestic

Johnny Depp Virginia Abed Washington Post Ten Days
"namur" Discussed on The Director's Cut

The Director's Cut

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on The Director's Cut

"In a timely manner. Because there was some urgency, but never to compromise the quality of the film if that makes I mean, obviously, you can always say that. But that was true. I feel like if I was like this movie's garbage we put it out. There wouldn't have been an issue. But. I also think we worked really smart and part of that is because of how much responsibility we all felt and for me how much intention like I came to the edit not even that I was like better prepared than in the past. But like everything was just super thought out because I think I every day. I was like. You know, you're making this movie. Why why are you making this movie? Like, are you doing what you're what you set out to do? People are gonna come at you from all sides. You know, I think I would go to bed at night just imagining like now I did like today was a press day. And it's like, I probably was imagining the kinds of things I'd have to talk about at a on days. Like this like every night because it really felt like a scary. Like like if you do this wrong. You know? I mean for me, it's like if you do this wrong like the the right loves you. And the left hates you or the left hates you. And the right hates you or. I mean, there's like so many combinations of. You know and reasons that people won't give them a shot is really what it is. You know, just because of who the subject is. But I believe that what I was doing had value. But I had to prove it to myself every day, and it meant that. I was like there has to be a reason why every choices made it can't just be look how cool this access is like I got to film Bannon that was the number one thing this movie is not about being in Namur of the access like I have something to say that is completely about what I observed not like I came in with a with a world view. But I didn't come in with an idea of what the story is. And then I, you know, made up things to to show that story, you know, the story revealed itself of most not great foams. I mean like, and I felt like also it should work out that way, I was pretty confident that as long as I had the access as long as I was able to film real things. And he was you know, as long as I had enough material. There was the story there that would. Yeah. That would do what I had to do. I didn't have to do any like anything misleading or any tricks and and back to one of your earlier questions like the verite approach. I mean at the this is the first time I've ever done a film where there's no talking head like interviews or other interviews to contextualized with way, it was verite. I did follow him. But I had a lot of other voices to talk about, you know, his backstory in the art world and China all that kind of stuff this. I mean, I was like who what a minefield..

Bannon China Namur
"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

03:10 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Got hands moving this this way and the other and you got a Super Bowl ring on your finger as you move in y'all by it every time, they blind sinker. And if you're NFL owner, you become a Namur because NFL owners just like any other American for the most part, they're watching television to and so they're being the look. Are they SPN? He's QB camp is the Super Bowl ring. He's pointing and moving around. These sounds good is enticing. But if they're watching TV don't they realize that Nathan Peterman sucks don't realize that good now. But he didn't this goes on his ticket. No, it doesn't because he didn't coach them. That's his his it out as well. If I would have had neither. Yes. Yes. You. That was gonna work work cut either. You heard the woods bomb on eighty wanting a trade, but who would the Lakers need to move to get him. We'll get into it next by laughing this thing right this 'cause we're in Atlanta. No, how how dare you kind of showed. You think this is exactly what kind of knows forty years ago today. Gentlemen, no way. The dukes of hazzard premiered on CBS nineteen seventy nine one thousand nine hundred five only had a six year run. I thought it was longer this show made me gay. This show this show. Why cow? I was I was through this. I didn't think it. I didn't know I thought this was just kind of something you weren't you weren't. I didn't know that. This isn't it? You would think would busy straight. But it just took a whole other way. See you. Remember daisy to come him. Board. I do not who do you? Remember? It was Luke Luke was that the blonde brunette brunette brunette guys, the blonde. What was? It was my favorite TV shows as a kid I love I didn't have any idea me. I had to it was arson. We didn't know what you're trying to do. I didn't even know what the flag was. Neither did I I didn't even know what the flag was. I didn't know that the stars in bars was confederate. I had no idea. What it was? No. None of us will I'll take that bag men of us cheering did. Yeah. Don't saw new right? I mean spoon fed us some propaganda. And it took me it was a college. But it's my realize may wait a minute zig. The car was the general. Let me go. Get him. Listen, I just thought, hey, what a cool name for. But Michigan relea- was early. How twisted it was not to get off kilter. But this not twisted. It was right. So the one share that was that the neighboring county was a brother, right? I was so into the show I was rooting against one black guy that show. Oh, man. Oh, you'll get that black guy. He's good. You're team boss hog. Oh, something. It who's the code..

Nathan Peterman hazzard NFL Lakers Luke Luke CBS arson Atlanta Michigan forty years six year
"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

03:10 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Got hands moving this this way and the other and you got a Super Bowl ring on your finger as you move in y'all by it every time, they blind sinker. And if you're NFL owner, you become a Namur because NFL owners just like any other American for the most part, they're watching television to and so they're being the look. Are they SPN? He's QB camp is the Super Bowl ring. He's pointing and moving around. These sounds good is enticing. But if they're watching TV don't they realize that Nathan Peterman sucks don't realize that good now. But he didn't this goes on his ticket. No, it doesn't because he didn't coach them. That's his his it out as well. If I would have had neither. Yes. Yes. You. That was gonna work work cut either. You heard the woods bomb on eighty wanting a trade, but who would the Lakers need to move to get him. We'll get into it next by laughing this thing right this 'cause we're in Atlanta. No, how how dare you kind of showed. You think this is exactly what kind of knows forty years ago today. Gentlemen, no way. The dukes of hazzard premiered on CBS nineteen seventy nine one thousand nine hundred five only had a six year run. I thought it was longer this show made me gay. This show this show. Why cow? I was I was through this. I didn't think it. I didn't know I thought this was just kind of something you weren't you weren't. I didn't know that. This isn't it? You would think would busy straight. But it just took a whole other way. See you. Remember daisy to come him. Board. I do not who do you? Remember? It was Luke Luke was that the blonde brunette brunette brunette guys, the blonde. What was? It was my favorite TV shows as a kid I love I didn't have any idea me. I had to it was arson. We didn't know what you're trying to do. I didn't even know what the flag was. Neither did I I didn't even know what the flag was. I didn't know that the stars in bars was confederate. I had no idea. What it was? No. None of us will I'll take that bag men of us cheering did. Yeah. Don't saw new right? I mean spoon fed us some propaganda. And it took me it was a college. But it's my realize may wait a minute zig. The car was the general. Let me go. Get him. Listen, I just thought, hey, what a cool name for. But Michigan relea- was early. How twisted it was not to get off kilter. But this not twisted. It was right. So the one share that was that the neighboring county was a brother, right? I was so into the show I was rooting against one black guy that show. Oh, man. Oh, you'll get that black guy. He's good. You're team boss hog. Oh, something. It who's the code..

Nathan Peterman hazzard NFL Lakers Luke Luke CBS arson Atlanta Michigan forty years six year
"namur" Discussed on Song Exploder

Song Exploder

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on Song Exploder

"The first female was received relatively well. And sort of the sound of the show in retrospect, it feels more childish, I guess it's sort of goofy r-, I think that initially we were in Namur to the idea of doing a show about the internet that was very internet in our first theme song was all synthesizers. And it was all synthesized one of the things that we really realized making -til the are is yes, it's a show about the internet. But it's mostly a show about just your environment in where you are. And who you're talking to and how you're talking to them. So they wanted to do something a little more refined. Maybe the tone of the new show was going to descend selves from what that fiend sounded like which was to, you know, little kid like, I am reading an old Email from Alex Goldman to myself in November of two thousand fourteen and he says if I had to describe what I wanted in terms of a motion, I try to describe our. Show which at its best moments is both Reverend and honest. I had some weird thing where I was just as obsessed with Bach. Loot in see is basically what the reply all females. Yeah. Follows the same chord structure. It's the first four measures. But instead of playing each individual sixteenth note, you bring it all into one chord. So what you can do you can take one measure. And you can block it into one court. So it's this and the second measure is this and third and fourth and then it goes the first four measures. And then it goes measures twelve fifteen. So. And you land back on the tonic, and it's nice. You can't possibly do a better than box done it. It's gotta those nice administrations. It's really good. PNO in this room is not really good enough to record most of the time. That is a fake piano sound, which is a little unfortunate. But I kinda tried to thirty it up in the us. I totally cannot play drums. So I just recorded every Trump individually..

Alex Goldman Namur us
"namur" Discussed on Nerdificent

Nerdificent

02:53 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Nerdificent

"But because I was so young personally, and I'll just having fun and Namur by the world that was seeing. I was like, okay. Whatever is cool. This is cool. But the I think personally they'll be such a wakeup call. Once this comes out grant, I'm gonna play it. I want to play I'm going to play it. But I think once people get over to the stars are feeling of playing. Wow vanilla day. We like, I don't know if this was fun. In the but I think because this will answer the question of did people want a vanilla. Wow, experience or did people wanna free while experience because that's what it's going to answer. Because remember that was the main thing we're blizzard was shutting down these services all these servers were free. So we're getting the wow the same game that other people are paying a subscription fee for you were getting it for free. And you were saying the reason you wanted it is because it was vanilla. And while didn't offer that now that wow was offering that it's going to be it's going to be interesting. It's like it's so now do you want it or did you wanna free? Wow. Well, there was things I can say during well classic the classic area that will just amazing times. Like if you were if you've got a rate of forty people together. You you manage to defeat say Ragnar us in Mon coeur at that feeling of just seeing forty individual people just cheer on in ventrillo ventrillo is before this. Of course, everyone has yet to pay for then. Yeah, he's the toy. Be counterstrike was all about teams. Yeah. Trillo was for the IMO nerd, yeah. And vice versa for some people. But just just having that moment of hearing just fifth forty people, and then people are waiting outside in the rain and just hearing that you defeated the random Roulston your first guild raid, boss kill is amazing. And I know people want to have that feeling again in stodgy feeling, but the same time it was hard to get forty people together and be on the same page to actually strategize to beat a boss and molten core and black wing layer. And next Ramos was so hard to deal with that, you know. But that's just one of the things that was both pros and cons when dealing with a wow classic back. Then compared to now. Well, that was they. Yeah. So, you know, love love it or not it's going to be there. And if you're already sub to while, no extra price to you. So I think that's a win win either way. And you know, unless a lot not least they announced the kind of charity gift they every year, they do a charity gift where if you buy the proceeds go towards charity and this year is going to benefit code dot org..

Ragnar Namur ventrillo ventrillo Trillo Mon coeur Ramos
"namur" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Extra Pack of Peanuts Travel Podcast

"Two of the what was it? Two of the seven nights that we were out through the eight nights that we out and Budapest. So another really funding to do, especially if you enjoy shopping is to wander up and down a street called undersea, and that is the main shopping street in Budapest, and there's a lot of high end shops. It's not where the cheaper shops are like h Namur czar. I mean, not that you need to hit those up because you can go there anywhere, but it's beautiful, beautiful avenue with really lots of trees and big sidewalks and just the spots to shop, they say, yeah. I say that right. Okay, whatever he's maybe of Budapest it. Yeah, we didn't shop on it, but we certainly walked up and down at fifteen twenty times during our time there. If you're doing some touristy stuff and you're making way between the districts, you're gonna hit it really beautiful tree line. Just a great great little spot even if you're even if you're just going out for a wander. My favorite place though, to wonder is around the palace district and this you could miss if you didn't make the decision to go see it like Endre sees going to be hard for you to not wander on because it's a main street and there's lots of things off. Like one of the markets is right off of it, but you have a palace district is a place you kind of have to make your destination, and it's really cool. It is obviously it's where a lot of the old palaces are. It's very residential and quiet, but still very easy. And one of the places we recommend that maybe you stay if you're if you're looking for something a little quieter and district eight Palestinian because you can get to every. Thing very short walk from most of the stuff you want to do, but just old residential, quiet, beautiful buildings. And the architecture's just stunning in this area. So if you don't stay out in the palace district, make sure you make your way to the Palestinian. There's on offbeat Budapest. There's like a walking tour that you can take, and he explained with some of the things are even if you don't care what they are and he just wandered around him. We kind of did that by accident. We were wandering..

Budapest Endre Namur
"namur" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

"You what you know what what you just described and i was going to talk about this too with regards to cairo irving it makes me even more fascinated and impressed in namur with lebron james because sometimes he's gotten there and sometimes you have but he always comes back always comes back with kyrie kyrie's out for the playoffs head on the injury didn't we got an infection and all it's just bad luck it sounds like more than anything never gets hurt never gets hurt katie hurting you hurt this paul hurt these guys get kawai hurt he never lies there he never gets discouraged he never gets he's he's a freak well this kerr's dallas series but we will eat at alone but yeah yeah other you know he was terrible in the taos that is the option proves the rule i i don't know what the hell that was yeah he was terrible but he was there the year before he the you're after you're after in every year since then in back ace eight appearances right into finals yes evidence this would be seven this would be this would be eight with this and they make nine total four in miami and this would be this would be again the fourth year in a row cleveland the best thing i heard about that is he's only been favored the favorite in two of his son right series think about that and he's one three so he's the underdog moretons and not just kind of dragging team there many times and he's always there mentally and physically on remarkable sosa travis espn.

lebron james katie paul kerr taos miami cleveland travis espn cairo dallas
"namur" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast

The No Film School Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on The No Film School Podcast

"Uh someone put that on our best scenes of 2017 list actually i'm forgetting who that was now but that clip is available in the posts were at the border if you will someone comes out and does this foxtrot dance in namur the un some granted lines is a bunch of on this week we might as well caught ifp grant deadlineweek but first the itv digital open call has a deadline on march ii they're looking for fiction nonfiction linear trans media or other kinds of digital series that are still in preproduction and they can provide up to thirty thousand dollars in research and development funding to help you take your original digital conscious idea to the pilot stage for distribution on public media and our friends over it also film formerly the san francisco film society have yet another great grant opportunity with a deadline on march fifth this is a new when it's called the vulcain productions environmental fellowship and it offers you'd twenty five thousand dollars plus an adviser travel to san francisco and seattle and more to explore an important environmental our conservation story the needs to be told by documentary and on monday march fifth my former employer alma mater ifp as a couple of deadlines coming up that's what we did the research party until the oscars and then the day after we get down to business deadlines the ifp filmaker lab documentary section of the deadline is monday march fifth if you have a rough cut for your first film you can apply be a part of the illustrious ifp lab for a year long mentorship programme presented by the time warner foundation the ifp filmmaker labs ensure that talented emerging voices received the support resources in industry exposure necessary to complete market and distribute their first feature they focus exclusively on lowbudget features and it's very highly immersive program that provides filmmakers were the technical creative and strategic tools necessary to launch their films and their careers as well as very career building careeroriented it goes beyond just the first feature to open to all first time feature documentary directors with films in postproduction if you have forty minutes.

namur itv time warner foundation un san francisco seattle twenty five thousand dollars thirty thousand dollars forty minutes
"namur" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Uh lots of vermillion snapper and some really nice ones and uh they opened amber jack season for in about it fifteen twenty minutes i've got a trip twelve are trip going out that i expect to load up on am reject today yellow submarine um all mine you know a couple of weeks ago we couldn't get away from the amber jack right before we got the really cold spells um and uh you know at it and it's tough to tell a lady captain james said will i had to tell that lady the at 75 now namur jacman with we got though this fish back and um a said she's a pretty good ties woman do he he made that they can do it a jerry we're going to have to get out of here so oh my god tell we'll talk more wiltel a mardolot wordy down fish tell a mile healthconsciencefolk where where you can pick where porterage is it gonna warm up eventually thank they're going to get better eventually um where captain kelley dpa quarters when you come from iran's his pants were the first playful malek when you get off the ferry actually there's nothing on the right right now more than place right and his a call at three six one seven four nine five five nine seven we got a bunch of things happening are amber jack season is only till the 27th of their call me so we can go catch anambra jack it's all tune and water trips will for rich stabber we're going to do them all the way till may y'all come see it so you then call me tomorrow i will big camera jack are sunlen winter.

cold vermillion iran dpa namur
"namur" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"As a person who's grown up in a west coast my whole life and has lifted some big cities and some coastal cities cleveland might be my answer if it were one year for 2018 although if he envisions himself walking biking to the park every day that's going to be in a sheila in april at an october potential yeah again i don't i don't know anything about cleveland i don't know if they have a train system for instance like i love trains and so to me and you know if you have to take the train for two home stance in april that'd be worth it but also you can bike in come on you put on a jacket hello metal muffler ed don't you think you could put this is so his perfect year this is what his whole life is building up to here you should enough to compromise yeah and what any way cleveland a wooden wouldn't be my answer except the i think they have probably you know they're they're probably the best bet for the most compelling season in in 2018 from a baseball standpoint namur worm maybe the yankees but the hat not even the yankees i think that could they could but at offense is going to be funded to know yet well you don't like home runs delicious safe as highlight let let's let's let me rephrase this question just just just to get a i don't know a couple of details eyewitness let's say that this question was that every major league baseball team wins the world series this year in a different dimension which would you recommend he spent this season in so i mean were weighing affordability here it sounds like he's not sure if he can afford to new york at if if he can't afford new york than its new york because a he's a mets fend for one thing and be it sounds like he would like to live in new york he said so if he could afford it so i guess if we knew that the mets were gonna win the world series in this dimension than you would want him to be yonder so let's take them it's out of because for some reason it where brazil only because it's not realistic to live in new york he's he has gone beyond the obvious.

cleveland yankees world series new york mets brazil one year
"namur" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq

The Big Podcast With Shaq

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq

"Man alan although by namur wells of loud terms good times did well with will known mcclintock zodiacs evidence on jefferson jefferson's out yet you're that was the first term bureau tom guerrilla and roxie roker via the mother of uh movie critics say corral world giving away then you sound like shack competence pill all right tell at all as long as he's not announcing line on i was hoping mcg removed german it is a halle berry pillows i lavarra ball has a plan yes he does work and his plant well okay it my work struggle were tell you the bag aid where you have a chance to talk about this earlier in the show but go go ahead will be dog's got the story that brought today light john laura ball does have a plan yet to start the big ball or brand leak um he wants to get about eighty guys together okay i'm richard amateur guys based become out of high school guys that don't necessarily want to go to college but one money in their pocket so he wants to pay them starting the lowest in three thousand to the best player ten thousand a month so he were from three thousand dollars to ten thousand dollars a month he wants to have mba regulation rules same rules as the nba how many teams is he looking for help had like a guy s seven eight teams with a gay teens with guys around their basically basically he wants to create an alternative to going to play in the nc aa.

alan jefferson jefferson laura ball nba mcclintock roxie roker mcg nc three thousand dollars ten thousand dollars
"namur" Discussed on All Songs Considered

All Songs Considered

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on All Songs Considered

"Only lou own gene laura lorde it's not hard to hear the jersey in philly in namur certainly they're they're fully based banded compared to bruce springsteen on than this record dea there's something i think gritty did we use word gritty for them their moment as long as the little reflective but uh you know i said the eib is struggling with his own identity a leading into making this record but he did say uh in an interview with npr the he eventually came to find that music is actually a good yeah no is that it's a unites in its it's an escape it's a salvation its isn't it it's it's what he needs to get away from all the fear and uncertainty in his life and that he just now wants to make a good song every day number four war on drugs deeper understanding one records came up this year was st vincent yes our number three record and it's not called mass education no right he gives doing it.

laura lorde philly namur eib lou bruce springsteen npr
"namur" Discussed on The School of Greatness with Lewis Howes

The School of Greatness with Lewis Howes

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on The School of Greatness with Lewis Howes

"This is five minute friday uh we've got a big wanted today guys i was in namur too with our guest today and the adversity that he overcame to achieve his dream now for those that don't know who nb grammar is you are in for a beautiful treat he is an american singer songwriter and record producer his debut album any grammar was released in two thousand eleven and swamped the hit singles keep your head up and find by me he became the first male pop star in a decade since john merit two thousand two to reach the top ten at adult pop radio on his first two singles and that is just the beginning my friends by keep your head up even just the title like oh i dunno and what was funny that was i think people could feel the reason that that one did well i just lost my mom passed away about eight years ago and that song came from being on the street without getting any any real sick like acknowledgement success noone seemed you for what you think you are that period of my life i remember just like i was like rehearsing in my santa monica apartment and there was a knock on the door and i went out and there was little sticky note that said literally said give up the dream you know your voice is terrible and i remember and there was nobody in their home park your wasn't even someone like the hour you just suck like you're just the worst person ever it was just like the world being like give up stop and so i was out on the street doing my thing and there was a whole day that went by where i didn't get any any dollars and i was like this.

namur producer john eight years five minute
"namur" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

Chicago's Business Authority

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority

"Pollen will kill you detter namur that's all part of the designed operation taking place noticed i told you this was all going to be announced and i told you that gardasil killing people in the trials and i told folks that diet soda with aspertain makes you get fatter and as an excite otok shen i'd brain surgeons on just everything we've laid out in the floor i lowers i cuba doesn't matter they'll just have folks come out with news articles chang it's a mental illness to question government or authority and to believe that there's the spurs he's and then people that i even know personally tweet that south has the proof there's nothing nefarious going on in the world now we just have false flags trade up our government that have been declassified and so we've got a lot of people that just can't handle the truth out there they can't deal with it they can't face it they don't know what to do people that are informed people that are involved people that don't have the worldly works they see it is threatening to not just the dumbdown master the public but a lot of pseudointellectuals they hate it because it makes them feel stupid instead of hearing us warn them and be accurate and breaking the jfk news about trump to release the information that friday instead of admitting were credible they have to say we're not because they don't care about the and free day just care about being delusional and feeling like they're part of the power structure is that we told you in january of last year that manafort did business with the same ukrainian companies that john podesta and his brother both did deals with and that uranium one was an actual illegal deal with the russian government the clintons that they were paid tens of millions of dollars and that the entire russia gate thing was a smokescreen to divert off the fact they've been caught redhanded will now all of that is broken just as we said it would oh he said trump's big spot on by obama that's all been declassified now i mean it's just crazy to have a memory and to remember all this and to know what's coming in the know what's happening and to see people all i would biometrics on my car it's cool you only the elite models have at our own i want to live in.

gardasil manafort trump obama aspertain cuba jfk john podesta uranium one russia redhanded
"namur" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Solely namur with him that he may go back to him he's not gonna go out and if they win evan if they go to where you know which can operate that they're gonna lose wanted to get at 815 thirdbiggest aerobic they never beat the reagan um but if they go in a river the covered on how loss would i got beat bernard now down the railway very up and down ira very up and doubting arable they can't walk anybody they got no weapons on the outside i mean your typical wet down operative dolphin that said the grave including vanity kurt but there's nobody did that's great that's that great in the league any talent khrais i can read what they fear it because you trying to gag wheat tainted week out and you don't know i mean maybe can't your kitty the patriot will be that we have course of course they're gonna be wrapped brian repeal it woke right they'd be parent regretted this yet at why the banco continue to stick with more than louis finance dalton is the million dollar question i walk out their problem but i mean it's a disgrace bought the dolphin the failed better over 500 i mean you can driveby apropos even not crazy i mean of course take now you fair enough to why would you i would be two four two i understand i was driven about three times oh knows yeah well threemonth but boy i we the dolphins were able to like eased the kennedy iq i wasn't like all angry after long queue locked like two thousand six that boiko a mode you know i'm thousand four adding people think they've this is one of those losses the yankee words like if we get it we go over like i was bombed because the team is so much on the watchdog oh i like woke up to watch hope on its yet dolphins you think i'd be downright delirious not an early celebrate until the final minute appeal and let me tell you it yeah my zipped up who was a big peyton manning fan now your.

evan bernard kurt reagan ira brian louis finance dalton peyton manning million dollar threemonth
"namur" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on The Chief Customer Officer Human Duct Tape Show

"Really people have to be careful because there isn't a namur around big data as as much as there's this and namur around technology i don't even know if i'm using the word in namur right but you know we it's a shiny object and we have to be really careful so that probably gave you such a practical orientation to it that now when you use it you always make sure there's a practical reason for it right with the data power comes enormous responsibility to use it anonymously we never want to know and individuals individual anything but to also use that for good and there so many ways to help the buyers jury and the customer jury we use it for good so yes there's an enormous responsibility that have learnt along the way in regards to data so from there i i went to a company where i became a vp of marketing in that company was called me on purpose now called next page and we really specialized in using again data to quitting on paper um so i led the marketing group bear product in some other things where we really went from zero to sixty right about the time in the marketplace where variables printing and the use of data in not only marketing but just in customer communications was becoming very very bright got it how big is that company i'm i'm not really familiar with them so be good to for people to understand context because you've you've been in some large companies to yes i have the it would be considered probably on the smaller side they also have experienced tremendous growth in about a wonderful job in the marketplace but yeah most people probably your outside the kansas city market you probably have heard of them unless you're doing some really data intensive imprint work dot it then you went pig again two hallmarks s and what did you go tall bar with the role the customer engagement role or did morph into that over a few years.

namur vp of marketing kansas