23 Burst results for "Natan"

"natan" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

TIME's Top Stories

03:25 min | 7 months ago

"natan" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

"<Speech_Female> Anderson <Speech_Female> consulting became <Speech_Female> Accenture <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in 2001 <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> lucky and <Speech_Female> gold <Speech_Female> star company <Speech_Female> became LG <Speech_Female> electronics in <Speech_Female> 1995, <Speech_Female> but none of <Speech_Female> these companies <Speech_Female> were marred by a <Speech_Female> major scandal. <Speech_Female> For a conglomerate, <Speech_Female> the size <Speech_Female> of Facebook <Speech_Female> to rebrand, <Speech_Female> it would take at least <Speech_Female> 6 months to <Speech_Female> develop and research <Speech_Female> the name alone <Speech_Female> from trademarks <Speech_Female> and copyright <Speech_Female> to domains and SEO, <Speech_Female> and the cost would <Speech_Female> likely be upwards of <Speech_Female> millions of dollars <Speech_Female> due to the <Speech_Female> legal legwork according <Speech_Female> to Sutton. <Speech_Female> It's an extremely <Speech_Female> difficult process. <Speech_Female> She says <Speech_Female> if Facebook <Speech_Female> is indeed rebranding <Speech_Female> next week, <Speech_Female> it likely <Speech_Female> began the process <Speech_Female> well before <Speech_Female> Frances haugen's <Speech_Female> testimony. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> In fact, <Speech_Female> Facebook has been hinting <Speech_Female> at a rebrand <Speech_Female> for years, <Speech_Female> according to siva <Speech_Female> vadya natan, <Speech_Female> a media <Speech_Female> studies professor <Speech_Female> at the University <Speech_Female> of Virginia, <Speech_Female> whose book <Speech_Female> antisocial media <Speech_Female> examines <Speech_Female> the company's <Speech_Female> sins. <Speech_Female> The Facebook of <Speech_Female> today is never <Speech_Female> been the endgame <Speech_Female> for Zuckerberg, <Speech_Female> wadi natan <Speech_Female> says <Speech_Female> he's always wanted <Speech_Female> his company to <Speech_Female> be the operating system <Speech_Female> of our lives <Speech_Female> that can socially <Speech_Female> engineer <Speech_Female> how we live <Speech_Female> and what we know. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Despite the scrutiny <Speech_Female> and negative publicity, <Speech_Female> wadi <Speech_Female> natan doesn't <Speech_Female> believe the <Speech_Female> attention bothers <Speech_Female> the billionaire <Speech_Female> CEO and <Speech_Female> his plans for renaming <Speech_Female> Facebook <Speech_Female> were likely already <Speech_Female> in the works. <Speech_Female> It's not going to <Speech_Female> change his vision <Speech_Female> for his company. <Speech_Female> He's never let <Speech_Female> anybody on the outside <Speech_Female> change his mind. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Facebook's new <Speech_Female> name, according <Speech_Female> to reports, <Speech_Female> will reflect <Speech_Female> its focus on <Speech_Female> building a <Speech_Female> metaverse, <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> a virtual <Speech_Female> world that <Speech_Female> Zuckerberg says <Speech_Female> would unite the <Speech_Female> company's various <Speech_Female> products and <Speech_Female> services beyond <Speech_Female> social media. <Speech_Female> The rebrand <Speech_Female> is expected <Speech_Female> to mirror Google's <Speech_Female> 2015 <Speech_Female> reorganization <Speech_Female> when <Speech_Female> it introduced alphabet <Speech_Female> as a holding <Speech_Female> company, housing <Speech_Female> its various <Speech_Female> apps and entities. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Facebook announced <Speech_Female> earlier this week <Speech_Female> that it will <Speech_Female> hire 10,000 <Speech_Female> employees <Speech_Female> to work on creating <Speech_Female> this metaverse, <Speech_Female> which, <Speech_Female> according to wadi <Speech_Female> natan, <Speech_Female> will use <Speech_Female> embedded sensors, <Speech_Female> cameras <Speech_Female> and microphones <Speech_Female> to feed <Speech_Female> data into <Speech_Female> a central system <Speech_Female> that will help <Speech_Female> the company make <Speech_Female> personalized recommendations <Speech_Female> for <Speech_Female> users on <Speech_Female> topics like <Speech_Female> what to buy <Speech_Female> or read. <Speech_Female> He wants <Speech_Female> to take the dynamic <Speech_Female> of algorithmic <Speech_Female> guidance <Speech_Female> out of our phones <Speech_Female> and off of our <Speech_Female> computers <Speech_Female> and build <Speech_Female> that system into <Speech_Female> our lives <Speech_Female> and our consciousness. <Speech_Female> Vadia <Speech_Female> natan says. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> our eyeglasses <Speech_Female> become our <Speech_Female> screens <Speech_Female> and our hands <Speech_Female> become the mouse. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> The result <Speech_Female> he says is a virtual <Speech_Female> and augmented <Speech_Female> reality world <Speech_Female> in which people <Speech_Female> can communicate <Speech_Female> in real time <Speech_Female> as digital avatars, <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> yet maintain <Speech_Female> little to no <Speech_Female> control over their <Speech_Female> privacy. <Speech_Female> Given Zuckerberg's <Speech_Female> interest <Speech_Female> in this <Speech_Female> metaverse. <Speech_Female> Vadya natan <Speech_Female> suggests <Speech_Female> Facebook could <Speech_Female> rebrand as <Speech_Female> horizon <Speech_Female> or <Speech_Female> matrix. <Speech_Female> Carr proposes <Speech_Female> the company should <Speech_Female> go a different route <Speech_Female> and change its <Speech_Female> perception to <Speech_Female> a socially <Speech_Female> responsible company <Speech_Female> that allows users <Speech_Female> to support <Speech_Female> causes and join <Speech_Female> movements. <Speech_Female> Perhaps <Speech_Female> me and <Speech_Female> highlighting <Speech_Female> that the platform <Speech_Female> can be

Facebook Frances haugen Zuckerberg Sutton Virginia natan Google
"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

The Lawfare Podcast

07:51 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

"A kit should see you bring up an important piece of context here one that we actually talked about on this podcast just a couple weeks ago but i think it's brilliant here philo perspective which is the fact that this coalition has come after the latest wave of violence. I between israel and gaza in the vote short but but fairly brutal armed engagement in war. That is not a precedent was the latest iteration of the sort of conflict within on top of that a pretty actually kind of remarkable and not hardly unprecedented but a a new more new development of a degree of civil strife and civil conflict within israel as well between different groups of protesters and model citizens in some kind of like armed neighborhood groups that have been engaging in different types of protests somewhere other spectrum from protests violence on all sides of these sorts of issues into. This are two kind of factors that at least certainly on the gaza conflict a lot of people came into last week. Thinking that it had strengthened. Netanyahu's hand if anything but nonetheless. This coalition appears to have in fact been wrought back over the course of the conflict to specifically to oust the off donyo from office. How is that played in. And then how is this fact. That israel is at the moment where popular in sight for refrigerators. Private has become a little bit more of a reality for people on the ground in one. That many people say netanyahu plays a role in directly fit into this broader picture about both coalition is formed. And where we go from here. And then i suppose netanyahu's own political future underworld. He's gonna play. When government comes to pass as a private citizen as observer or just a legislative creates a. I'll i'll take the issue violence and then into neo question. The latest round in particular the hamas israel portion of it of course to start way before in jerusalem but for most israelis certainly jewish israelis became apparent with when hamas started firing rockets because then most of israel literally most of israel was under rocket. Fire running the shelter so politically speaking. That's when things really took off and coupled with that as you mentioned the violence inside mixed cities between arab and jewish citizens of israel that made it in a very large mark on the public mood. That is when we it really did. Seem like this Coalition possibility was off the table. And i say that. Because nathan bennett himself said it's off the table and it was off the table because again at sha kid basically his hand and said i. I cannot do this in this environment. Now it's not clear if she said it because of the violence and because she felt under too much pressure from the right to join a government that also included of course of votes from rome or she never really wanted at all to begin with. It's not really in her political career not necessarily the right move for her. Political career perhaps unlike But other way announced it's that it's off the table but the violence ended and still had time in his mandate and he continued to work on tron. Try to close off all the deals with all the different partners. Waiting for a funny bennett. In case he would join and finally now Did manage apparently we. It seems to bring along at a ticket and the rest of his party. We don't know for sure. They're still twenty four hours ago recording but it does seem like they succeed in doing it or at least that's what it looks like right now i'll note one important point The violence did seem to help me out politically. because that it made that announcement that they'll turn of coalition was off the table it was also coupled with a lot of people thinking that would orchestrated the whole thing to prevent his removal from office. I am certainly not a fatimid now but as you have heard in this hour. But i'll just point out than thanh if netanyahu was really trying to simply play politics with the lives of everyone. He went out of ended. The war sue last conflict in two thousand fourteen. Last major round of conflict in two thousand fourteen lasted fifty one days. This one lasted eleven or twelve. Bending how you count so this certainly could certainly have continued it. If he was machiavellian and that careless with people's lives because assembly continued it until the mandate with a vendor so that does not. I think that theory look certainly weaker. In retrospect whether or not the alternative coalition actually happens on going forward. It seems very unlikely. Netanyahu go off into the sunset. Become a private citizen. He's we've seen the last two years he's sticking around to government as much as he can. He thinks there might be illegal way out if he's six to government obviously and that's main reason he's done this i think he will try to. I solidify his leadership in the They'll be challenges now inside that include with a very reasonable understanding that Was not the leader of could at the moment because would easily form a coalition around the leader of the. It would be very simple for them. Get on sil- said explicitly. And i think it's absolutely true. He would have joined with any other leader. Likud enough study abandoned as well and they would have a clear majority. The problem is for them. Netanyahu himself so other leaders that they could will try to jump on this but a bit lake republican leaders and donald trump and the united states. They have a major problem which is very popular with the base of the voters in san antonio. We'll try to capitalize on that quickly. Try to gain a mandate from likud voters to as leader that he could to stave off future challenges and he will try to do so before it sinks in that. He's no longer the all powerful minister that brings around to. I think what. I wanna make our closing question here. Because of course this podcast. The majority of is focused on american law and policy questions. National dirty and was real. Listeners are are americans and the us israel relationship has entered into this a little bit of an interesting way. Obviously netanyahu's relationship. With donald trump has been very controversial domestically led to this new dynamic between the democratic party in the united states and israel policy that lupita and others have been very open about addressing an and seeing as a problem that needs to be addressed. Not interesting exchange really over the weekend. Where netanyahu during harba and gut opening ceremony from chief. Massad our of israel's Agencies said something to the effect of if israel has to go address existential threat not to eluding iran. He would do so even if it meant attention. Or maybe something more severe rupture lord severe rupture in the relationship with the united states. Sort of comment that signifies a move away some of radha signifying sunday. Ba will move away from a us. Reliant on a us relationship hasn't really rippled too much of the united states but caused a fair amount of reaction in the region to the point that bennigan's than the who's one time coalition partner came out and said look. I think is really interest. Need to be resolved in close quarters through close communication so the alliance the relationship can be put forward in a unified front can be put forward as allies kind of channeling to a substantial extent. The biden administration's approach to the reason got gaza complicates in some reporting and even citing the biden administration has leaving that they are in fact allies israel. Obviously seeing netanyahu's comments as something against the biden administration potentially what are we to make this glatt latest exchange of. What does it tell us about the dynamics of the us. Israel relationship as it intersects with this israeli political game.

donald trump jerusalem Netanyahu san antonio nathan bennett eleven last week netanyahu twelve jewish couple weeks ago fifty one days Likud sunday six both coalition twenty four hours ago Israel arab rome
"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

The Lawfare Podcast

05:34 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

"Twenty twenty elections weekly launch a legal challenge to this show of that appears as far as i can tell them not really comprehending the details of it to fizzle relatively quickly. What tools are there any for. Netanyahu still drive wedges in this coalition or put obstacles up in the process of arriving at the final government particularly bearing in mind that he is at least understanding of crappy from ranch still beat a caretaker prime minister at least until this government passed the wednesdays mission of the government. I think until the government approved by the knesset is correct correct so the government would take office Right after a vote of confidence by the knesset where would need to get a majority of the vote and then there would be a swearing in of the new prime minister. I on the new ministers wants a new. Prime minister is sworn in then. I was out of office. There's a new prime minister who by default also holds portfolio. That is not held by someone else. That could be very soon. So if if Announces tomorrow and he will today or tomorrow if they succeed. He'll announce the president of the state of israel that he has succeeded in the mandate that the president gave him and then within a week i believe the law says they must present all the coalition agreements and all the ministers to the knesset four vote. The speaker of the knesset is one of netanyahu's zone loyalists and a man. Who's not known to be a stickler for formality or or sort of statesmanship rather Interests and so. He may try to postpone things in in any variety of parliamentary tricks. It's not clear to me that he could. The law is quite clear. If it succeeds it will be commanded majority of the knesset. Netanyahu lost any legal recourse. There's there's nothing illegal about what's going on on now. The idea that legal challenge they posed. Is that the man who is tasked with forming. The government cannot appoint someone else to be prime minister. That is not a lawyer that but i'm quite confident that is incorrect. And i'm quite certain it's not also. It's also not without precedent. Also note that. Netanyahu tried to do exactly that recently. At least promised he would when he was trying to shave off people from this potential turn of coalition. He was broadened promising them to be first in rotation that he would form a government but someone else would would be. I that the problem in part is that he's ran out of people who believe him so he has been running for a long time pros promising great political gains for anyone who would break the opposition. Join him the biggest example. Recent example bennigan's after the third election. He persuaded ben against the leader of the opposition to join him in a national unity government with a promise of they would rotate in the prime minister's office. After eighteen months and that they would truly share power everyone most notably aided lead was a partner of ben against which telling him. You cannot believe when says there is no chance at all he will actually give you the prime ministership. He will find an excuse to topple his own government and his own coalition before that rotation happens and lo and behold. That's exactly what happened. That is the reason. The did not pass a budget of the latest time because that was the only legal way he could have to topple his own government and go to elections before the rotation happened by law and ben against became prime minister. And so the cynicism with which antonio was governed affairs is such that no one even his own his old aid close aide bennett. Who was his close aide or go lieberman who was a close aide back in the nineteen nineties or as recent partner bennigan's none of them simply believe a word he says in political promises and that's part of why these accusations of this is about fraud and it's cynical. They sound so hollow so many people. Because it's very hard to hear the words cynical or dishonest about political issues from ours come to symbolize it. I'm not trying to bash into the al for for the sake of bashing the retrospective on at the how's term. It's not over yet. Also but in terms of politics in the ways rarely politics. Working right now simply. No one believes what still might happen at the end of the day is that partner. Is anthony bennett on the right but in particular yet it should kid his main partner she probably has real misgivings about this whole move. She is joining the taliban but she is the one who seem to scuttle it just two weeks ago. This very possibility that was about to materialize. They'll over that before. The violence began between hamas and israel but after the officers and she is now come around again with bennett but certainly with misgivings she. He probably sees her future in the right and in the likud party study benefits probably correctly. Assesses that he is burning bridges with his base but he'll become prime minister so it might be worth it and took a different position. So the right. That netanyahu right wing has been demonstrating outside their homes. There have also been. I'm sure from very fringe. People not from the even death threats against some people in the left but even study dentist and others. There's no security attached to a Again i'm not saying any is behind that but that's the atmosphere so if this fails and it could certainly fail in the next twenty four hours it would be because of that because then it does not succeed in bringing his mirror five members of his party along with him and most importantly.

anthony bennett Netanyahu tomorrow antonio bennett ben five members today two weeks ago bennigan first third election wednesdays netanyahu likud party After eighteen months israel one nineteen nineties Twenty
"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

The Lawfare Podcast

08:10 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

"Then as the brothers packed or the bros. patch between the two brothers neftali bennett Two very different people from very the represent very different groups but that had joined together. And almost you might think not over. Sociological is it but That's not a word but to represent really the secular the staunch secular tribe of israel as is sometimes called and the national religious tribe joining hands and excluding white explicitly the two other main tribes of citizens citizens of israel and ultra-orthodox jews and this was an attempt to say there's in some ways attempt to say that there's a lot of commonality between these groups. They are both tend to serve in the military of certainly the men they participate in very large percentages in the workforce. They speak a common language. They don't always in the same schools where they will meet each other in university and so they serve in the same units in the military so these are groups that know each other quite well. That's a stark difference to the other. Two major groups that i mentioned i'll citizens of israel or arab israelis studying arabic language schools and not by in large serve in the military not participating some kind of experiences and of course whose mother tongue is different and ultra-orthodox israelis who by and large again did not serve in the military. Do not steady in the same schools in do not matriculate in a way that would allow them usually this is gross to go to university and meet the other tribes so it says so speak so as a result this was kind of an attempt to almost force an agenda that was broad in the sensitive covered most of the jewish society but excluded the ultra-orthodox and the arabs and what we're seeing is a bit of a return to that now two more things about one is that a lot of time has passes then since two thousand thirteen. He has matured a lot as a politician he emerges from this if he succeeds as the big winner in some respects he will not become prime minister immediately. He is the one forming the government. He has the mandate from the president. But he will be appointing. Someone else thought bennett. As prime minister. I if he succeeds it will become alternate prime minister which is a relatively new job that was created invented in basic law for many guys just last year and foreign minister but he will be in some ways the center of gravity of the coalition and Shown the one of the main people behind it in the one. The main people sort of being the pieces together now respect. He'll be very influential and the last point about him. Is that in terms of foreign policy. He is much more in the mold of. Centrist is israel to the left of netanyahu not far to the left to the left. Overtly pro two state solution. Although exactly which two state solution that would be whether those terms of the palestinians recognize. That is another matter but certainly he's a man that is not hesitant at all to say that he is produced a solution he very much wants to have a different approach to democrats in the united states than at the now in fact made a point of that sometimes in campaigns we hosted him back in february two conference at brookings. He spoke very clearly about some of these points although similarities netanyahu foreign policy also important differences so i wanna come back to some of these point about this coalition there for him but before yet. Let's talk about the other name that's associated. This is tally bennett. In individual who is set to become the first prime minister of this coalition government under the plan is we understand that which is a pretty remarkable accomplishment given that his party secured far fewer votes certainly lupis party and compared to even other elements within the canessa within the legislature in israel. How did bennett accomplish this task himself. Position but come prime minister even though he's representing arguably a narrowband the legislature than other figures. There yes it's really remarkable. This will be he. He will have played his hand. Remarkably although a lot of the playing was done by thought he has had quite a two years behind him. The first of these four elections ended with all sorts of so-called experts like me declaring that benjamin netanyahu at won the election because the right wing camp got sixty five seats out of one hundred twenty. There were two interesting things there. The first is that a major component of the right wing or important one. A new party called the amina. Right word led by study. Bennett did not even past the threshold. Bennett was really the loser. Of the first of these four elections he did not manage to get into. The knesset was missing. I believe less than thirteen hundred votes very very close but that meant that he wasted about three seats for the right wing. How do you receive another thirteen hundred votes. If the numbers correct then danica would simply have been prime minister. We would not have seen another three elections or any of this political. The now would have had a narrow right wing government but he would have had a government within the study bennett as its partner but another thing happened of course. Which is that of lieberman. Another member of this emerging coalition. If it succeeds he would be. Finance minister refused jonathan. Yao mostly for personal issues. Actually and that was sixty seats. Exactly half of the knesset and that's why we got into this series of elections so if thirty minutes is really had a roller coaster he did manage to get it on the second election. Although we switch places with Political partner yet extra kid now. He's back leading this party. Amina it only got seven seats out of one. Hundred twenty and one of those members has refused to join benefiting these efforts to join the new government and so he's really left with six last i counted. That's five percent of one hundred twenty. But he will be i. Prime minister funny bennett's Is the son of american immigrants. They emigrated from the people's republic of berkeley and then became orthodox jews and quite right wing in israeli political terms studied that it lives in rana which is a very upper middle class town or small city in central israel. It's very english speaking and not very religious quite secular and fact but he is very right wing. Let's not mince words about this. Is from the hard right wing extremely hawkish on the palestinian issue and makes no pretense of it. I think that's gonna be some refreshing. Perhaps after benjamin neale then it's There's many things against his policy and especially in the palestinian issue which i could be farther from but he is a straight shooter in that sense. He doesn't hide his views. He's been a staunch ideological opponent of the two state solution. That is not up for sale. It's not like netanyahu two thousand and nine accepted two state solution with many caveats then never repeated that. When trump was president bennett has been completely vociferously opposed to the idea of a two state solution. He is the main contemporary advocate of israel. Annexing large parts of the west bank particularly has an elaborate plan called the stability plan. I find the name ironic but the stability plan where israel would next all of area sees. That's about sixty of more than sixty percent of the west bank. And that he would. He argued would cause stability because it would shrink. The the remaining disagreement again disagree strongly. So that regard. He's very very hawkish but he is not simply an extremist across the board far from it. He's not a hilltop fanatic. Type on some other issues he can even sound quite liberal on. Lgbt issues even on issues of jewish pluralism so non orthodox streams which among the orthodox community and among some of his voters is a very contentious issue he has been relatively moderate and uneconomic issues on example the desire to invest in the palestinian citizens community of israel a twenty percent of israelis invest in their wellbeing or even in the wellbeing of palestinians in the west bank. A what about citizens would deride us economic Replacing peace on that he is very forthcoming..

trump five percent Bennett benjamin neale neftali bennett sixty seats six twenty percent thirty minutes thirteen hundred votes netanyahu rana Two last year Hundred twenty bennett less than thirteen hundred vot danica seven seats two years
"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

The Lawfare Podcast

06:39 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

"We discussed the new faces. They'll be leading israel if and when the new government comes to pass. How in yahoo is likely to respond and what it all means for the increasingly complicated relationship between the united states. It's the locker podcast. june second. The town sax on the possibility of post bb israel. So the weekend. Many americans and particularly americans like me who follow politics and political developments in the middle east relatively closely got a surprising alert up on our phone noting that it looks like there has after four elections been a new coalition government early step toward a new coalition government for me in israel that does not include the current Outgoing prime minister. Benjamin netanyahu's been power there for more than fifteen years. The give us a little bit of an update about where we are in terms of this latest stage in this multi year electoral saga been playing out in israel and how we are to some sort of final resolution that may or may not lewd yahu. So we're recording kind of almost You know the the ninth inning. I guess you'd say in american parlance as about to say the non gift minutes in In soccer but we're on the cusp at the end of the mandate for the leader of the opposition yet. You're the peed to form a government. And that would be a coalition government that does not include benjamin netanyahu at the moment. It looks very close. Netanyahu certainly thinks that he's about to be removed from the prime minister's office and israel is sort of waiting for the last minute negotiations. Of course there's brakemanship going on. This would be the culmination or at least at least a temporary govt of two very unstable years is really politics really all the president. Perhaps in mature democracies is always had four national elections in these two years all of them ending with either parody or near parody between two camps. That really don't align into right and left. But rather into pro nathanael and anti-nato the now has been prime minister as you said for over fifteen years twelve of those consecutively so he's really a fixture of israeli public life uncertainty israeli politics he has come to dominate his own party. That could quite a few people have left that party in some acrimony with him and he's gonna of course a lot of a lot of enemies lot of rivals in politics as often would happen with such a long tenure and as a result we see this real split. What's changed the last two years. Is that corruption investigations against matured to indictments. He's now currently on trial. Active trial on several counts of corruption including bribery and that gave the either excuse or the cause for several parties to say they would not serve under him that he must resign and move aside even though they would accept another prime minister from the same party from the likud netanyahu unlike its predecessor immediate press predecessor to also have to resign over corruption charges and eventually did go to prison now refused to resign and he clung to the seat the power partly hope to use that power to get out of the legal trouble through some kind of immunity law or other means that he could use. He has so far managed with brilliant politicking to stick onto power although he never managed to form a coalition he never managed to form me new government until earlier this year when he formed a national unity government with his main challenger sort of parody government between him and the man who still serving now as alternate prime minister and defence minister. Many gats that faltered when anthony our reneged on his deal with benny glance not the first thing. He's reneged on involved ex. And now finally a strange amalgam of almost every rival. You could imagine now including not just people from the right wing people from the far right to the right of nethanyahu joining with the center and with left and even the far left and together also with the party based on palestinian citizens of israel all together in what might become will know probably within twenty four hours a new governing coalition that is not including So the media coverage of this new emerging coalition has really centered on two figures. Although that is a little bit of an oversimplification for reasons we can get into the two figures are year. Lupi taliban talked with a little bit about who these men are and who they represent politically in the train of israel. Let's let's start with lipid. Lipid is a tel aviv. On television he is upper middle class. Secular he's the son of a famous journalist who became a politician who has a firebrand secularists in a country. Where issues of religion and state of much contention and we're secularism and even atheism are much more common than in the united states early if he is much more common than the united states and tommy lee. The father was a very of. I'm buoyant figure in a very popular among the staunch. Secularist as you can imagine. He was considered a big rival. I hate to use the tremendously. But some would of the orthodox especially the ultra-orthodox already community in israel. His son yet. Yellow peed has now been a politician for many years. And he served as finance minister under. Benjamin netanyahu actually in starting in two thousand thirteen before that he himself was a very famous very successful journalist and tv presenter and He wrote popular pop songs. He wrote the He acted in tv In in a movie or two. He's sort of a real bohemian tel aviv and type upper-middle-class against secular says. I said ashkenazi. Which matters in israel is an important. Point is sort of a european ashkenazi jewish descent. A bit of a symbol of Center upper middle class and very secular israel. He came into politics. Says something of a curiosity a new man of very well known from the journalism and especially the tv years but entering a novice into politics. Humidity had some success and one of the very first things he did in the negotiations. With benjamin netanyahu in two thousand thirteen was to force netanyahu's hand not to include the already ultra-orthodox parties but instead to bring in the national religious party led then by someone named neftali bennett and so appeared formed..

Benjamin netanyahu neftali bennett Netanyahu yahoo anthony Lupi taliban two years two camps two two figures twenty four hours more than fifteen years benjamin netanyahu first thing one twelve palestinian two thousand thirteen before nethanyahu over fifteen years
"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

The Lawfare Podcast

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on The Lawfare Podcast

"The labor party will be back in government. I really Stranger to brookings. I should say we'll be likely important minister and they will also have the ministry in charge of the police which is very important. The ministry has been terribly managed in the past year and we saw some of the terrible consequences just recently but even merits the far left. Jewish based party is jewish arab. Really but most of its rivers are jewish will have members of of government leading the cabinet The head nissan. Hove it's maybe a member of the cabinet and one of its members so we switch from boston. Citizen of israel. Likely be a minister as well minister of regional cooperation as you can see this is about as wide. A coalition is. You could cook up. If i had heard of this year ago. I would have laughed sometimes. two am last night. Perhaps i was laughing as well but it has become such surreal time in israeli politics. Were so deep in the twilight zone that this coalition actually makes sense. I'm scott are anderson and this is the law fair podcast for june second. Twenty twenty one. After two years of political and no fewer than four national elections. Israel may finally be on the verge of undercover one that notably excluded current prime minister. Benjamin would bring an end to the more than twelve consecutive years that he has spent as the country leader to discuss these late breaking developments. I sat down with the town sox fellow at the brookings institution and record center for released policy..

Benjamin boston israel one more than twelve consecutive y june second this year ago past year scott two am last night Jewish jewish four national elections israeli prime minister Israel brookings institution After two years fair Twenty
Google to stop selling ads based on browsing history

The CyberWire

04:07 min | 1 year ago

Google to stop selling ads based on browsing history

"Interesting story this comes from the wall street journal and it's titled google to stop selling ads based on your specific web browsing. There is more to this than meets the eye rangers zone a lot more. There's a lot of moving parts in the story. Okay so if we start from this story with the wall street journal from the wall street journal it says that google is moving away from third party cookies and this has been a long time coming We've seen other things like this happen with apple getting rid of their advertiser ide- or getting rid of it but making making it so that users have to opt in to share it with other people services like facebook. Google is been the last browser to get rid of a third party cookie tracking in their browser. And they're not going to start doing that to till two thousand twenty two but because their browsers not going to do it. They're actually going to stop doing. It themselves stopped using these third party. Cookies in there As a method of tracking people and some advertisers are saying. This is good for the user. Because it's going to have Give them more privacy and then other advertisers are saying This google being too heavy handed and some are saying. We've been preparing for this for about ten years There's another article here in the wall. Street journal called google's user tracking. Crackdown has advertising bracing for change. And that's that's where. You're seeing the comments from the advertisers but google walking away from third party cookies and stopping the use of third party. Cookies is not the privacy move that it seems Ciphers over at the electronic frontier foundation is talking about. What's next because google doesn't want to stop tracking you and if you think about if we talked about the facebook issue with Apple not letting them had their their facebook. Id are there apple advertising idea unless they ask for it and i said at that point in time that facebook is still going to track you across all their apps and everything they own which includes you know what's app there. They had that that privacy or the The update to the what's app terms and conditions that kind of backed off of their on. Do they own instagram. They on facebook. They're still tracking you and building a model of you inside your your their services and it looks like google is trying to do the same thing but the problem here is that google is the leader in the web browser Market natan they have the largest share of web browsing. This article from bennett. Ciphers talks about a google proposal called the federated learning of cohorts or flock. And this is a browser. Add on or capability or or feature if you will That has i loved it. There's bennet puts privacy quotes around. This says the privacy sandbox and they say it will be better than the world. We have today but google has gone to the wc three. Which is the standard bodies for the web and in the web advertising business group which is a group within the w. c. three primarily made of ad tech vendors. They have been proposing a bunch of technical standards to go into flock which include things like pigeon. Turtledove sparrow thrall bird or alfred. Hitchcock fans are are not put at ease by the naming decision. But that's all right. Let me quote this article. Each of the bird. Proposals is designed to perform one of the functions and the targeted advertising ecosystem. That is currently done by cookies. Right so what that means is google is putting out to the world. Hey we're getting rid of. We're getting rid of third party cookies. We're finally coming in line with this using our web browser. Because now we have cupcakes. Yeah yeah of course. I can get around this by going to something. Like fire. Fox or brave or Some other privacy centered browser.

Google The Wall Street Journal Facebook Street Journal Apple Electronic Frontier Foundation Bennet Bennett Hitchcock FOX
Boris Johnson to pledge surplus COVID-19 vaccine to poorer countries at G7

Monocle 24: The Globalist

02:55 min | 1 year ago

Boris Johnson to pledge surplus COVID-19 vaccine to poorer countries at G7

"British prime minister will urge other wealthy nations to donate their surplus covert. Vaccines to less well-off countries. A virtual meeting of the g seven johnson will urge more money to be given to kovacs. The un initiative aimed at making sure global distribution of vaccines is done fairly. His call comes after accusations that nations who can afford it have been stockpiling for more doses than they actually need which joining me as a political reporter monocle. Twenty four regular events in mckinney. Good morning many demoting. What is boris. Johnson expected to say at the g seven this the first time that g seven has met since april twenty twenty s head of physical meeting in cohen will in gene and the prime minister. Getting to try and kind of lift the is above the horizon. He's going to say that between them. The g seven countries have ordered about a billion surplus vaccines and they need to make sure that they get these out through the kovacs scheme which will distribute them around the well to poorer nations in order to stop the creation and spread of new variants. The kinds of which that we've seen coming out of a particularly south africa and brazil. Which a have these variants which seemed to have some kind of Resistance to the current stock of vaccines. So he's going to be encouraging them that it's in all of their benefit to get those supplies out. This is an interesting move. Boris johnson because up until now there were seeming presidency of the g seven. But boris johnson hasn't really shown his face as a world statesman yet. This is his first real show outing. Yesterday as prime minister being about eighteen months hasn't because of the crisis brexit hundred have real kind of trips around the world going to these kind of big conferences. It's being accident entitled focused. So it'll be interesting to see how he deals with us. We have had an experience with him as foreign secretary before way either. He wasn't that rosa he wasn't top tables. But it'll be interesting to see how he deals with the g. seven and also we know that he's invited for the summer for the physical meeting. The leaders of india south korea and australia as well to form is being dubbed a d. seven democratic seven. And this kind of plays into what. Joe biden's also being talking about. He's been talking about a summit of democracies that he wants to organize because there is a feeling in international circles that you know you've got this multiple now that china is trying to sell an alternative to democracy yet. The kind of open and capsule capitalist democracy that disease has been trying to sell around the world for decades and developing countries. You've got russia and china. Took the pitching vaccine to them. Trying to sell Natan to countries in africa and south america. And it's a rival to in terms of soft power. Say they'll be trying to strengthen this union after all the years of damage at had trump

Boris Johnson Kovacs Mckinney Boris UN Cohen Johnson Brazil South Africa Rosa South Korea Joe Biden India Australia China Natan Russia South America Africa
"natan" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Right so much more effective in just typing loudly screaming yourself commenting on facebook status. But they're actually giving you tangible ways to talk to other human beings. About how liberty is compassion. Amazing right so named charlie background in health care. They actually own a healthcare. It company so at times like this in times of crisis that we have in this country right now. A great podcast tap into to get their perspective. You can check it out five days per week so if you need that daily hit of liberty. Please check out. Natan charlie over at good morning liberty. We are born free time between though..

Natan charlie charlie facebook five days per week
"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

MMA Roasted

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

"You 5-days? Come on, man. I may notice he can't you can't take him somebody that level jobs you can you can't know what do you got Wind? Come on tell a joke. Well, I had Havel winning earlier in the week. But now after doing some analysis I'm slightly leaning towards Paul Felder one because he's an underdog in this fight and I like to place bets on it may fights and to you know, people are saying oh Paul Felder, he's old he retired now, he's coming back. He was older than Paul Felder and javiel has won like four out of the last 10 fights in Paul Felder has fought some goddamn demons and he kind of won all those sites that he lost. I thought it off last night too. It's a lot of decisions like but Paul Felder beat Edson Barboza PB James Vick Charles Oliveira, that's huge beating trolls. Olivera's huge party a fight that maybe would sway me wage. The Kevin Lee fight that was recently where he beat up Kevin Lee, but even that was like what three years ago that was in 2019. Yeah, but you want you waiting but five five days five days come under he made wage. Apparently he was training for a triathlon before he accepted his device. So I'm sure he is in shape like you got to look at it this way. Okay, even though even if I would possible. I took 5 days, it's just absurd it's just okay. I'm a nerd. This is based on nothing and I have no an adult allegations and I'm just going to put it out there. It just seemed like post busada rtj was a little different than previous out of RDA. Let's look at this record previous aati, he won like eight in a row or something first. He was like 10:00 and 10, then he went off in a row and other side of came and like what is 404 a year to do solder come in. Do you know what year was a 2016? Yeah, cuz he he went out three fight winning streak. I think this is dead. Bruce I'd already be Robbie Lawler Neil Magny Tarik safieddine. But before that he lost a Tony Ferguson lost Eddie Alvarez and this is where a big win streak came in. This isn't 2015 and 2014 Donald Cerrone. He beat Anthony Pettis Nate Diaz Benson Henderson Jason. Hi, I don't know who that is lost to khabib but it's all right, I think back that statement. Okay, I don't know. I don't know. I am also also take this into consideration Xavier dos anjos was going to fight Islam makhachev..

Paul Felder Kevin Lee busada rtj Donald Cerrone Neil Magny Tarik safieddine Nate Diaz Benson Henderson Jas Olivera Edson Barboza Robbie Lawler Charles Oliveira Anthony Pettis Havel javiel James Vick Eddie Alvarez Bruce Tony Ferguson
"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

MMA Roasted

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

"Off but don't you say I I hear that all the time and I hear people say that I go. Well you kind of gotta get beat up a lot to get good. You got you gotta get about you. Think about like you think about it you get you or like uh, or like I think one of the differences is like it doesn't really hurt, you know, like like you get you can get tapped stuff, but I'm sort of a gentle sport like you get tired. But unless unless your unless you don't tap like an idiot like me you're not really to get hurt. If something, you know, you're going to lose wrestling. You don't really get hurt wage. Get fucking feet up. You don't get hurt. I think boxing boxing I think boxing is the one you really get hurt or even kickboxing cuz you're like you get kicked in the fucking leg or sparring or I remember I Spar box. I have hags all fucking day, you know afterwards and like what am I doing? You know, that's what I think you get to hurt, but you could really like like like I would never even leave it off Russell them got the best guys in the country when I was in high school or college. I never really got I was never about getting hurt, you know, like like losing a hurt more than the actual wrestling the actual being, you know her torment and I think it would like to Jitsu like like yeah, someone can like bend your arm. If you don't tap you're going to be like in pain, but you're not really getting clicking be hurt. You know, I you know, I mean you can get hurt I've been knocked out. I've been Hip toss and when you're hip process, I mention my pelvic bone a hip toss me and I landed and just I was in it so you can get her but not yeah, but it's not like I don't know. It's like boxing with someone's like punching in the face and pain is being rattled every fucking time. I think that's actually more painful than getting take down. That's why I think that when I was I was talking shit about McGregor fighting Floyd and my friends were like burgers to walk suing because he's to hear that left that left hand is just Iron Age like dude boxers. That's all make fukkit a person's an idiot. Whoever should they never really don't know anything about about Combat Sports anybody that paid McGregor and I don't even thought in Black who knows almost everything about it the burger and I was like, This has got to be a joke, like even when I know I'm like, I don't get it. I don't understand how you could put in your right mind pick a guy who's never had a pro boxing match over the best boxer.

boxing McGregor wrestling Floyd Russell Black
"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

MMA Roasted

05:42 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

"So I mix it up this and once I figure out everything goes now like it's funny that as more time as I spend more easier is becoming for me to to do something and and thank you for calling on the show and I'll talk to you soon, brother. Thank you. I appreciate it. Thank you. Good piece and have you like like you see how Sal Bender kicks when he goes to kick to the body shop. I think he kicks. I don't know his kicks are just even are better. Yeah, and I'm not saying I see this is not sitting on stylebender. I'm just saying no course man. I mean, he's got a month. I think just I mean they both have incredible kickboxing backgrounds, right? Well you fighting glory is like the UFC of kick box and that's the highest level you can get. I'm pretty sure someone's going to tell me I'm wrong. But like if you don't just sign up for Glory and they just you know, it's not a sign-up sheet. You have to get through it. You gotta you've gotta do some shit like it's not like you go. It's open mic of kickboxing. There's no overbite to take off. Yeah, there's no it's not like anybody can just sign up for this exactly. Now my man right here Vince Murdock is here go the Murdoch. What's what's up? So he's only has dead. He's one of my favorite people this dude talk about a guy who's been through helped. So this guy. All right. I'll tell you a little story about the background of this guy's case. You going out this guy was a great fight, you know, great wrestler just a all-around good guy finally made it to the USC finally made it right right a week for the fight or to make sticky God brain scan found out. He had some kind of brain injury, right? He ended up having some like part of his brain removed took a year off had they got a GoFundMe. I think it's worth a little crazy surgery made it back. Okay fought last week on the contender series. They told me never fight again. And there he is. You don't win. Hello. Okay. So it was it was it was still a win and he had a he had a thing called Maya Moyamoya, which is like a very very very rare brain dead. Where you end up forgetting things you lose. It can't remember thing you get tired and he still made it to the big stage man so much respect for that. How are you man? Good man. How are you for having me? Yeah. No worry. How are you feeling? How you feel about the fight last week? What could you have done different Talk to Me overall? I feel good. You know, it's pretty cool. Today's the 13th, which is exactly a year from my brain surgery. So today this time last year. I was under the knife. I was still in surgery. I didn't wake up until Thursday to the next.

Sal Bender Murdoch Vince Murdock Maya Moyamoya USC
"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

MMA Roasted

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on MMA Roasted

"I'm not going to go piss up a UFC bands the pretty little better to some prelims. I've seen on at UFC Porsche or well depends. I mean, you know, sometimes Styles make fights and a lot of time but a lot of times in Bellator they match up guys that are not that equals a guy gets knocked the fuck out like the first three guys gets brutally knocked out like that was the first whatever scene but yeah because they put a guy who was ten and O versus a guy they found in the in like the bathroom. How are you doing? I'm just, you know watching my hands you want to come fight. All right. I really like how the Bellator prelims are on YouTube. I think that's a great idea. I think it might even be better if they had their main cards on YouTube as well and do something like how fights circus does like home. If you donate to like the live chat, they'll put your name up on the live broadcast and say I'll give you a shout. I think that would be a lot better cuz they want to have known people donating on on Bellator cards. I think that's kind of like I understand what you're saying, but it's like we're not going to have patreon for Fighters during fight. But at least we'll keep that YouTube base audience. I mean how many people watching the YouTube prelims are actually switching over to see them as Sports. You know what I'm saying? You know, I think you're right. I'll tell you who look great was Aaron Pico because he was a guy that that Bellator had no idea how to manage him. They had a kid that was in high school. That was the best wrestler in high school never went to college first fighting for the Madison Square Garden against the guy that's eleven and seven and he gets knocked out and then he gets knocked out as like sort of like three years. For six fights people are like, okay. This guy's over mismanaged, but he went to Greg Jackson jackson-winkeljohn are great at figuring out how to take you guys talent and make it work for them right now. He's looking amazing. I mean, he's finally putting wrestling and striking together versus I'm going to wrestle and I'm going to strike and I'll tell you also for a guy that's like this is a big Faith guy and a big, you know, a Christian guy when he knocked the guy had he was screaming this guy's face. I'm like what the fuck is happening in Albuquerque where people go there as like Christians and come out in like Grand Theft Auto and Truck. I know it's like one minute. He's praying for the guy the next Monday..

YouTube Bellator UFC Greg Jackson Aaron Pico Madison Square Garden Albuquerque Theft Sports
What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

Environment: NPR

06:03 min | 1 year ago

What Are The Costs Of Climate Change?

"The Gulf coast faces catastrophic flooding after yet another hurricane this when Sally London to shore. Early this morning meanwhile, record setting fires have been burning in the West for weeks. These climate fueled disasters are not only dangerous. They're costly billions of dollars have been lost so far. This year NPR's climate team has been looking into what that means for the economy and for families nate. Rot is an Oregon and Rebecca Hersher is just back from the Gulf Coast Natan Rebecca. Hello to both of you hither. And Becky, let's put this first question to you. We know that climate change makes a year like this one more likely to occur. That's because hotter temperatures helped drive bigger more damaging wildfires and hurricanes. But what do we know about the economic toll that takes? Well, you know unfortunately, this isn't the first year that the US has had this kind of back to back situation with fires and storms, and that's kind of thing as you said, global warming helps fuel and the federal government and actually tracks the status. So we have some idea of how expensive. These things are and the cost is just huge. So in the last five years, the US has experienced more than five hundred billion with a B., dollars in losses directly from climate fueled weather disasters, and that's not including twenty twenty s disasters that will likely be in the tens of billions five, hundred, billion dollars in the last five years enormous amount of money nate outside Eugene Oregon near one of the major fires burning give us some sense of what those fires mean for the local economy there. Well, they've just been devastating businesses here in Eugene. Up. and down the state that it had to close just because of the smoke and a lot of these businesses were already just hanging on by a thread because of the pandemic then you've got the direct damages from the fires lost homes timber buildings lost infrastructure I talked to a telecom worker the other day at the incident command post with a firearm near, and he had just gotten back from being in the burnt area His name is Rob Robertson and he described the scene where like a ghost forest he said they lost something. Like sixty miles worth at telephone poles, it had been built and he says each of those poll costs about ten thousand dollars we're looking at you know multimillions worth of infrastructure to replace I. Mean it's just there's so much infrastructure out there that that's been destroyed now, and that's just in one valley from one fire in a state that's got fires in. You know basically from north to south and Robinson was frustrated because he said, he felt like there were things that we could do right now decrease risked infrastructure, but we haven't because it costs money. On that point when it comes to wildfires, for example, what can be done to decrease their long-term costs. So it's going to take a big change in the status quo right now, we spend billions of dollars just about every year fighting fires, you know trying to put him out and fire colleges, land managers even firefighters will tell you that money would be way better spent on the front end. Here's Sara ultimate pope, a former smoke jumper who now runs a force collaborative in southern Oregon we do have a lot of work that we need to do on our forest to get them back to. A more healthy state where they're going to be resilient in the face of climate change and resilient to disturbance, and to do that, we're going to have to invest in them. So she says, we're going to need more prescribed fire thinning more management of these places, and that is going to cost a lot of money. You know billions of dollars. So that's wildfires. Then there's hurricanes and Rebecca as we mentioned, you just got back from the Gulf Hurricane Sally is dumping rain on the Gulf Coast and Hurricane Laura destroyed towns along the Louisiana Texas border. Late last month gives sense about the hurricane cost. Well. You know hurricanes are consistently the most expensive disasters that we see especially hurricanes that caused a lot of flooding like sally and that's really bad news because that's exactly the kind of storm that's more common as the earth gets hotter this year has been really bad. There have already been ten climate driven disasters that cost more than a billion dollars each that was as of July. One thing to remember is that where people live really matters you know the number of homes in flood prone areas, it's skyrocketed in las three decades. So the seam disaster today is going to cause more damage hurt more homes than if it had happened previously. So zoning laws building codes, they are really important and climbing experts say that there are economic benefits to be had if we build in more resilient ways. Rebecca innate. We've been talking about the overall economic costs of climate fueled disasters, but let's go to a more personal level. How does this affect families and what do we know about how surviving a fire or flood affects people financially Well. The effects are really dramatic for a lot of people especially poor people if you don't have savings to fall back on or gave can't afford adequate insurance, a disaster can totally derail a family's finances for decades people whose home is their only source of wealth. For example, they're more likely to end up renting even years later, bankruptcy is more likely there. are other costs to like for example, research suggests that young people who survive a hurricane, they're less likely to enter college. It takes longer to graduate if they do go and survivors also have long term mental and physical health problems often, and that can interfere with work that obviously hits income or create new costs of their own. These are extreme weather disasters. We've been focusing on, but what about the financial hit from less dramatic or less immediately noticeable climate impacts like the gradual rise of temperatures. So yeah, I mean rising temperatures and heat waves hurt agriculture health certainly electrical bills. You know you have warmer waters affecting fisheries and then there's just the down the road impacts ecological decline you know are in extinction crisis. Right. Now that climate change is only going to make worse and we depend on ecosystems for everything from clean water and air or two places to go where we can just escape from it all and I don't really know how you put a price tag on something like that. That's NPR's climate team nate rot and Rebecca. Hersher. Thank you both of you. So. Much. To be here.

Natan Rebecca Gulf Coast Eugene Oregon Oregon NPR Sally London Nate Rot Rebecca Hersher United States Hurricane Sally Federal Government Becky Rob Robertson Hurricane Laura Robinson Sara
"natan" Discussed on Born to Impact

Born to Impact

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"natan" Discussed on Born to Impact

"Or Top five thousand employees, clients whoever the human beings are. That's a difficult to handwrite all the notes to drop ship all the packages to pick the gifts to engrave them personalized them. So done for you yesterday Natan see is really the core of what our businesses then for twenty years, and so if somebody wants to develop a relationship plan in walk through and kind of figure out who's important to them, and what should they end by us? that's the first part that's the relationship plan that costs a couple of grand, and then after that, if they want help selecting the gift and sending the gifts and dropped shipping and I live all the they all the heavy lifting to those people whether they're sending something once a year or five times a year to their fifty people we do all of that I have allergies that helps you develop the relationship plan and then help you. Select the guest you don't touch anything in many cases. You only have to handwrite the notes. We do basically everything so that you can be thoughtful with the most important relationships but not have to play Santa Claus ups and gift wrap and all difficult things that people like Oh, that's that's not that hard I'm like, no, you have to do one it's not hard but if you have to send it to your top hundred or ten thousand relationship. That starts to get very very difficult and cumbersome, and so that's the core of our businesses the outsourcing in the done forty you not trinkets not swag not you know cousy and whatever else. But really thoughtful unique artifacts that's this week and bought for for our business of all industries in all sizes. And for guys who run companies who are busy people? Trust me done for you was exactly what they want, and I'll give example only because John. I are friends. That he would do, this is not a service that they offer but I recently bought a gift for somebody who I already had a vendor who I, who I use. So I purchased a gift separately and I was just like I don't want to deal with wrapping this up, Nice Induna handwritten card and all this stuff. So I might John GonNa ship it to your office and have your team just wrap it up and do the card. Here's a tax for the card and whatever, and John's like we don't normally do the packaging deals but like for you I do you know and that's his way of showing up for me in our relationship but. That just goes to show that like. Done for you is priceless. You know I don't want to deal with like shipped here and then having me happened to package it up and then me going to the post office in sending this thing off me I would. But that's like man this afternoon for me you know like I don't to with that so..

John Natan
Who was Einsteins first wife

Science Friction

05:13 min | 1 year ago

Who was Einsteins first wife

"Tashin. Mitchell here this week with a controversy that just will not be put to bed. What do you think Russia language of science? Form Language asked me are the narrowly and a fan figura. Can you guess who this is? How is it that fantastic difficult language if international think of wild wiry hair and dark penetrating is he's arguably one of the greatest original thinkers of all time and certainly in science in strive for. An outdoors. And clarity of. concepts. got. Their. Mutuel. Relation. Anti correspondent who sensory date it's L. Dan Stein yes. predicted the behavior of black holes and their immense gravitational pull through his general theory of relativity, which visualized gravity is warping of the fabric of the universe or space time around objects. But have you heard of a woman called Malaysia Malaysia Marriage Johnston to babies sauce she was his first wife and a promising scientist in the making in her own right when they met and fell in love. Now, there's been a vocal malivert fan club in recent years. It says she was fundamental to Albert's early scientific success, even a key collaborator on his theories and that her legacy was hidden. Will a brand new investigation strongly contests this climb and over the next two episodes I'm going to drilling into that evidence to let you decide buckle up. It matters just to know the truth I and Stein is portrayed as the great hero of Science and N Stein is seen as a god and you don't touch demand. For some people is just like attacking the the Cohen that the Bible, you don't touch those things. We try not to make up stories. And this story appears to be largely the hopeful story people hoped it was true they it was true but it doesn't seem to be true. She. Helped in a great. Measure. That Einstein became what he became. I. Have Serious doubts that he would have got where he is. If he did not have her supporters, he needed someone to discuss them. He needed someone to calculate them. Compare them. So she left us a genius that's her gift to the world. It's important that the truth be told when stories are based on very unreliable evidence. When you start to examine the sources, the stories just aren't hold out. And stories that matter. Mathematical abilities rivaled on stands that she co-authored on Stan's early research that they worked late into the not together blazing a trial for quantum physics. Malivert and our wits relationship really on the came to be understood at all in the nineteen eighty s when early letters between them were found in a family bank faulting California very little other material evidence remained then and physicist Dr. Pauline. Gang Gagnon believes they could a reason for that. Two people were really adamant that this story would not come out about manage. These were Helen Ducasse the personal secretary of Albert Einstein and these are two. Nedam. Both of them became, but they were the executors of his estate and these people were adamant that this story will not come. Polling is a particle physicist now retired in Germany she spent much of her career investigating dark matter at the European Laboratory, a of particle physics soon, and at Indiana University she's taken up. Malaya's 'cause and explains that even elbow full story was with health for a long time. The first biographies came out more than twenty years after the death of Albert Einstein the reason was that do not end for example, not allow anything in writing unless he would be righted himself. The everything that was in the possession of Albert Einstein was cleaned up it has to do with the fact that auto. Natan after the death of militia marriage. In. One, thousand, nine, hundred, forty, eight, or two thousand came to Zurich to her apartment. To search the apartment and probably took everything that he could fine of scientific merit. So these people made every effort to clean up what was there and to erase any trace of market right?

Albert Einstein Johnston Physicist Helen Ducasse Tashin. Mitchell N Stein L. Dan Stein Russia Zurich Natan Gang Gagnon Cohen Stan Malaya Malivert Scientist Indiana University Germany Secretary
"natan" Discussed on The Angry Christian Podcast

The Angry Christian Podcast

05:38 min | 2 years ago

"natan" Discussed on The Angry Christian Podcast

"Right so it's. It's in genesis with that right. God tells man to take his. Wife. So. I can. Live, in life is fake world. Are Your half inner half out doing? You. Either do this or don't. Make your wife or Cetera free. And I love her, so she's here to say. So that that's where that came from again. Going? Back. But you know and. It was a calling on my heart that we're just laying down and. Ties asked her if she would marry me and be my wife and. An endless vote rest of our together serving God together because you know when when two or more are gathered in my name, I am here. So Now, we're constantly gathered. His name will always be in our house. Natan.

Ties Natan
"natan" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"natan" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"To support that you know. If you out there and you everybody is Oh okay well we. This is what we gotta do it all the time. If you're all work you know that's why you got a couple of federal judges that tell you? Don't come in here with that. Even eighteen to one Obama Lord penalties in two thousand ten in I ended up I ended up coming on I ended up coming. Didn't make the law retroactive of changed the law in two thousand fifteen. He didn't make your back. Why would he came home in two thousand eighteen? Donald trump made a wreck back To say I'm not saying that. Donald trump any reactive in December December twenty first of two thousand eighteen and I ended up coming home in April two thousand nine hundred and I actually had seven more years. Stick a real quick break here I wanNa tell you guys about an awesome Libertarian podcast. I know you guys think that lines of liberties. The only libertarian. Podcast out there and we are great. I mean it's awesome. Do Lines of Liberty. But there's other good ones too in fact there's a great one called. Good Morning Liberty. It's hosted by our friends. Natan Charlie. They've taken the onus of trying to change people's minds of how people view Libertarians. And they're doing this by leading with a message of compassion. I. They're looking at the way. In which policies impact people and using the principles of Liberty to provide compassionate solutions? I know it's amazing right so much more effective than just typing loudly and screaming yourself at commenting on facebook status. But they're actually giving you tangible ways to talk to other human beans. About how liberty is compassion. Amazing right so named Charlie are two great guys like I said. I think I said at the beginning. They have a background in healthcare. They actually own a healthcare. It company so at times like this in times of crisis That we have in this country right now. A great podcast tap into to get their perspective. You can check it out five days per week so if you need that Daily hit of liberty. Please check out Natan Charlie over at Good Morning Liberty. Of course you can find it on all the regular pod catching apps or you can just go to L. O. L. DOT PODCAST DOT COM. Good Morning Liberty. Check it out so tell me about that. So what point? When did you find out that you were that you were getting out? Well okay. Well I've been following since Obama. Change the law in two thousand ten so once. He changed the law. I was eligible to come home..

Natan Charlie Obama Donald trump facebook L. O. L.
"natan" Discussed on Apologetics Live

Apologetics Live

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"natan" Discussed on Apologetics Live

"As natural knowledge is knowledge of everything that could happen and His free knowledge is knowledge of everything that will happen. God's Middle Knowledge is located in the middle and so Mullin's believe that when God chooses to actualize it is out of the options of his middle knowledge. Say for example got desires a world in which their libertarian free creatures that limits the options of the possible not create since it would limit world. That would be you know that. Would say like determinist would be true. So those would be out. God desires to create libertarian. Lee Free creatures within particular world decrees and then you have is knowledgeable back habit. Would you agree with that Summary Tyler. Yeah Yeah I think that's right. The only caveat that I would add well I haven't had a couple of things that the or things the first one is somewhat of a keithly keithly somewhat confusing for me because that that and have been starting to take that is that That use of natural knowledge Seems to be somewhat of a redefinition Because natural knowledge was was typically God knowledge concerning concerning himself and and necessity straight so It it's it's God's natural knowledge is Natan. His knowledge of his nature took to speak so To to simply go that that you know it it it now becomes his knowledge of what.

Mullin Natan
Impeachment Inquiry Moves Forward

Bloomberg Daybreak Weekend

04:48 min | 2 years ago

Impeachment Inquiry Moves Forward

"You Natan the house Judiciary Committee holds its second impeachment hearing on Monday this hearing will feature democratic and Republican counsels from both the intelligence and judiciary panels but how much more work is ahead given that house speaker Nancy Pelosi has already asked the house chairman to drop those articles of impeachment we talk about this and other issues with Bloomberg news Washington reporter Kathleen hunter and she joins me now Kathleen thank you for taking the time want to jump right into it we heard from Nancy Pelosi last week calling for those formal articles of impeachment to be drafted it is there anything else they hope to learn from these upcoming hearings well I think that the the coming hearings are sort of going through the process of that I'm checking the boxes and doing what they need to do now that they've decided they are going to go ahead with the articles of impeachment we got an indication from Jerrold Nadler the judiciary chairman last week that they're looking at potentially at least three articles our bribery an obstruction and so I think what they have to do now is make sure that they had they been Democrats inflate themselves as much as they can from some of the Republican criticism by going through these next sort of steps like we're seeing on Monday when they're going to hear that from the council's from both parties on the intelligence and judiciary committee that sort of the process that has been followed in the past and when they're going to follow again the last week the house speaker said that she never wanted any of this to happen it is that because the chances of impeachment are quite high but the odds of removal are very low and then we face a president who's been in peace but still in office absolutely this is a fight that man because he never wanted and it's one that she definitely had our hands now and so I think that part of the reason why you know she didn't want it is because of just the dynamic that you described and the fact that that leaves Democrats possibly heading into the twenty twenty election money after member not only at the White House up to up for grabs the Congress isn't as well and so were public and Democrats will be heading into that election potentially facing a president who is essentially been acquitted of the charges that are brought in the house and there's certainly a way for the president to spend that as him having been involved in many ways any sense of wrongdoing let's talk about that absolution for a minute because also coming up next week the justice department inspector general expected to release his report we've been waiting for this for a while into whether the FBI and the department of justice in legally spied on the trunk campaign and there are other allegations of bias by investigators there now this is a different investigation with the Muller report attached what are you gonna be watching from this well I think this is really going to be significant potentially an opportunity for trump to turn the tables and go on offense you know he's essentially been under attack for what how he's conducted himself on both in the special counsel Robert Muller report and then off sale on you know I obviously to the impeachment process unfolding in the house but I think this is something that you know trump started talking about very early on in his presidency waiting accu nations about spying on a campaign and I think this gives an opportunity to really go on offense and you know have some haven't haven't another topic that works in his favor where you can try to change the conversation or at least muddy the waters and we see him take the strategy in the past you know the the the the Clinton email scandal centuries as you know there was wrongdoing and misbehavior on both sides I want to talk a little bit more about campaigns but looking forward to twenty twenty the democratic race in particular we saw the past week double Heris dropping out but she maybe isn't done could be positioning yourself for a position in a future democratic administration either in the cabinet maybe vice presidential type position what are you hearing what are you watching for Paul has had a very strong profile when you look at her background as a woman and a minority as someone particularly at the top of the ticket and that being someone like Joe Biden who you know essentially an old white male having someone that represents a different demographic maps appeal to a younger you know more diverse demographic could certainly be something that works and has a favor that being sad you know the reality is that it for campaign been doing well she could have been a lot longer so you know saying she's doing this to maximize the potential of the vice presidential candidate seems like a bit of a saving faith matter you mentioned the vice president former vice president Biden we saw him get testy last week with a voter during a rally he had asked about his son and his role in the company born in Ukraine what is it tell you that a voter at a campaign rally for Biden spoke up and asked about that is this something that's going to continue to have repercussions me is something that he could get asked about and I don't think that binds initial response and you know really hi you know calling the the voter ID a damn liar and then also you know saying that the counting into a push up contest not sure that that is the type of response that killing to really help Biden as he moves through the campaign process news Washington reporter Kathleen hunter it is always a pleasure thank you so

House Judiciary Committee Natan
Lawrence Weschler: And How Are You, Dr. Sacks?: A Biographical Memoir of Oliver Sacks

Bookworm

14:19 min | 2 years ago

Lawrence Weschler: And How Are You, Dr. Sacks?: A Biographical Memoir of Oliver Sacks

"Today I have a special guest his name. He's been on the show before is Lawrence Weschler. He's writing a book about someone else who's been on the show fight a few times. That's Oliver Sacks. Oliver one of my favorite guests and I had the excitement of learning that he was one of Lawrence. Weschler 's coasts Closest Friends Godfather to Lawrence. Wash lers daughter Sara. Yes yes. Of course you're going to want to read Oliver Sexes owned autobiographical writings. But you will learn something both about friendship and the interaction of two minds that in thirty years I never really parted company. They were talking constantly and at a time when we're forgetting what it's like to have friends that you don't fight with without making up within twenty hours. Think of all the people you'd stop. Stop being able to talk to Gore Vidal or Norman Mailer Susan Santen. And they're they are Lawrence Weschler my guest and end the great neuro physician. What did he call himself? He called himself a clinical oncologists. What did we? We used to go on rounds. Rounds Ed Ed We would be dry in those days. This is back in the early eighties and by the way it's with knowing that the when I I was getting hanging out with him I'm in one thousand nine hundred seventy nine hundred eighty one. He was largely unknown. AWAKENINGS had come out but nobody had read it ten years after it had been published in Nineteen in seventy three. I interviewed the publisher in England. Colin Hay craft the first edition had been fifteen hundred copies and they had not yet sold out. I mean it's it's amazing but anyway the point is we would go on on rounds and he in those days was and pretty much through his life was mainly going institutions and poor houses and so forth you will gospels. They were status poor houses. They were you know places where people are warehouse where he specialized it you know. And and he said that's where where the jewels are. You know you have all the time in the world. Nobody's expecting anything but any case So he would be driving between them and what you know I think of myself as a clinical oncologists apologist you know analogy is the philosophy of being. You know what. Why is there something rather than nothing and so forth? And he said my I am somebody for whom the diagnostic diagnostic question of the kinds of people I see is how are you. How do you be? What is it like to be you and here we are? This is the title of the book. And how are you Dr Sour you doctors and it's an autobiographical memoir memoir and my guests. Lawrence Weschler is a specialist in the creation of what he calls writer writer Louis Nonfiction. Which I think you know we've discussed on the show in the past literary nonfiction what what I call readily nonfiction is non-fiction in which the writing matters you right if the reading matter and you read the writing mattered? That's my definition. You do classes. Yes you teams this and you see I knew Ren Weschler when he was a young man in Los Angeles Los Angeles was home. There were people like Carole Eastman who wrote five easy pieces who called US invaders. Jack Potter's she felt. We were here to to rob the natives of their do I used to see Lawrence Weschler in a bookstore called intellectuals and liars tires wonderful place who was a wonderful wonderful place once upon a time and not very long ago a bookstore was a place ice. Will you hung out. You sat around may be ready chapter of something you were considering buying where you crease the pages in the poetry books will you read it out loud. Everybody so I I met Lawrence Weschler and he'd written terrific things was it mostly for the weekly I would right. I was the only person who was awry. Loud right for both the L. A. Reader and the L. A.. Weekly the Qazir writing was so good and no Alan would turn you down and it was fascinating because he went off to New York not yet thirty years old. I had unwritten. I'd spent three or four years with Robert Irwin. The artist who was who was already then probably one of the top ten artisan America but the one who was least known because he never allowed his work to be photographed. He most of the work didn't exist anymore and and I had an occasion. Why that happened? And then I wrote a book based on the conversations nations and are manuscripts forgetting seeing is forgetting the name of the thing one sees was the title nine thousand nine hundred eighty. I had six or seven Rave Steve Rejections from all the New York publishers. All them saying they wanted my next book. But how could they be expected to publish a book on a California artist. That's that's nineteen eighty But I said at the New Yorker and it was accepted kind of over the transient which was extremely. You know lucky on I mean. I always say that he does that. They get fifty thousand manuscripts year of this type and maybe a hundred of them are worth publishing and they published two of them and going that hundreds of that too was just luck and there was the famous lunch with the top editor. The head of the shocker. Mr Shawn was at the Al Gunk Right Hotel by the way. Says you know it's Apparently I live in California. We're going to hire you but we're very live in California. Can you but I mean where were you born. I said Ben is and California Baby. Where'd you go to high school? I said I'm high and I could. College Judge Santa Cruz either. I just didn't make any sense at all but he kept on drilling until he was able to establish that all of my grandparents were released. Jews which case okay. That was okay. You mention a name name that I haven't seen her thought about in years. Maurice Natan Somehow he was Donald Barthelme. These great world was amazing about him. I used to go to classes and Santa Cruz. He has a phenomenology as a philosophy professor and he looked like Martin buber looked like God basically but that I would go go because it was like sitting in on Donald Martha Stories one after another you. It was just an entertaining. No not when I was taking the cats had just go there and years later when I saw Barthel may I asked him. What does your great influence that? When I was at the New Yorker Enescu was becker? He's I had this professor. At the University of Houston Maury Dayton said and had they abide melted was really. I'm talking to Lawrence Weschler. Who is also known by his friends as Ren Weschler and We're talking about around his book. And how are you Dr Sex. You know we were of the generation. Yes you got. Talk to be close to Robert Irwin and to our mutual friend art spiegelman on I got to be coast to Donald Barthelme. John Barth was the time with wonderful. Nobody had read awakenings as I was graduated. Maurice Natan said I'm graduating seventy four. The book had been published in seventy three mornings and thrust this book into my chest and said read this us and and I get around to reading it right away but when I did read it in seventy nine I sent a letter to Oliver. That's how how we begin the influenza right right. After World War One killed more people than all of World War One it probably affected hundred million but twenty million were killed of those who survived live particularly young people age that we were back in the days of intellectuals and liars five or six years later began suddenly in the middle of their day's Day's coming to stop you know and they were in trammelled in this statue like Situation for thirty years they were just warehoused and then Oliver came upon this population and began to realize that. Some some of these people at this institution. We're we're different than others and had the heroine notion that some of them were that these people were completely alive inside something he knew because he had these incredible experiences and so forth which is a different story but the point is that the rookie writes about their situation about giving the Mel dopey about their coming alive about the horrible tribulations afterwards. His great theme of of Fate and freedom as he used to say when he got his is bound galleys awakening in one thousand nine hundred ninety two. He sent it the first copy of Bengali. To auden and Auden who in those days Osha the days of thank you fog and so forth Is a master of adjectives and auden sends back a letter. Saying I WANNA thank you for your delightful manuscript which is the most amazing thing to say about awakenings. But it's true. There was an invasion long. Before the British invasion of the Beatles was an invasion of the Brits to America and that including W.H. On Thom Gunn and Tom Gun and Oliver Sacks ax here you have this legendarily kind. Man Who wears leather across across America period crosses American motorcycle. lives I up north in the bay area. And then then down here where this neurophysiologist. But let's say more this genius this eccentric this beautiful unaccommodating person who could only be his self. He was very close to his mother. was the first woman she was the first woman. Surgeon in England She she was formidable character and they knew they had a prodigy on by the Orthodox Jews and her husband was also Dr They knew they had a project. Didn't know what to do with him and she would do things like when he was eight years old. She would bring home Stillborn fetuses 'cause she was an OBGYN surgeon For him to dissect because that would probably be interesting for him and when he was twelve she took him along to the autopsy of a twelve year. Old Boy who committed suicide that would probably be interesting. They had a very close relationship of and then when she found out that he was gay she tore into him. She called him an abomination. I wish you had never been born. And went on like that. And that was when he was eighteen when he finishes his Medical School at Oxford he is a bat out of hell. Getting out of England. Finally when he's out of England he is in motorcycles. He is On the fringes of hells angels where. He's known as Dr Squat because he is also the California state heavyweight lifting champion. Yes he used to hang out at muscle beach and must do all the body builders. He'd come to California because of Tom Gun. Actually who was okay with US homoerotic imagery and so forth in the Patriot. Way that he oliver wasn't yet are never would be actually but But in any case for three or four years I I up there then down here in. La He was led this extravagant and especially drug-fuelled life. The reason was able to recognize those guys at the the statues. I choose as being alive with because he'd been there too and in each of the pieces that I've heard of yours. You begin with a strong subject if you are out there wanting to ride writer Lee nonfiction. Don't think you can do it with just anything. And and Oliver Sacks does not come on every day of the week and Lawrence Wessler my guest hand the the great talent of interesting the people who interested him and so all of her sacks by the time they'd spend time together wanted a profile by the young Lawrence Weschler who was this new at the New Yorker The New Yorker. Let me give you some history. Here was famous for hiring people from Harvard. When he asks Excu where you went to school when Mr Shawn asks the it's because he's expecting Harvard to crop up somewhere in the itinerary? What are you doing going coming to school at? UC Santa Cruz And so in a certain way you are as original and strange a presence as sunny about Santa Cruz and my graduating class at Santa Cruz at Calle College to under people in one thousand nine hundred four three of them became New Yorker Writers Bill Finnegan allocation has also. Oh I love Bill Finnegan. We were classmates all the way through.

Lawrence Weschler Oliver Oliver Sacks California Santa Cruz Oliver Sexes Lawrence England United States Donald Barthelme America Robert Irwin Maurice Natan Mr Shawn Writer Professor Gore Vidal Bill Finnegan
"natan" Discussed on Bad Science

Bad Science

02:45 min | 3 years ago

"natan" Discussed on Bad Science

"But I think it was because of the performance probably like that mesh of robot and human and the ability to I don't make us feel something without all the lightsaber spaceships share. I mean, I think I think that is something that makes for great film, as when the filmmakers invest in the emotional life of the story like I sure having huge special effects is really Egner -taining. But I think the the truly like the thing that we're all going to the movies to see is like let's take me on a journey. Take me on a motion journey. I'm really dead. I really keeps you guessing. Right. You're not sure who's the bad guy. Who's the good guy who should trust who's lying? They're all lying. Yeah. It's also that thing of I was thinking about this. When I was watching it where it's it's very because it's not just machines that can mimic emotion like there are certain people who are in the world who don't feel or maybe don't have a conscience or like Bruno have a personality disorder, or whatever where they they're able to to manufacturer like understand what those emotions looked like and can be very manipulative in the same way that she was like, it's just it's so interesting to like go through the layers of like, yes. But but oh, what is empathy and why why did that like win him over? And how I don't know. Like, he knew she was a machine the whole time. But then exactly one thing that I really like about this movies that all in the I think the first half of them will be we. We think that this human Caleb. He's an examiner that he's supposed to test the machine the AI. Right. But by the end of the movie turns out that no this is not through actually the Natan wanted to test human against that's a smart AI. Yeah. And at the end, we see that that I is very smart, and she can trick both of them even her curator. That is awesome into destroying each other. Like, it's really. Yeah. And then when the other machine. Kyoko? Yeah. When she like, I feel like she was sort of a I it seemed like Evo was giving her instructions like we see her whispering to her in the hallway that's very very buff..

Bruno AI Evo Natan
"natan" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

03:01 min | 3 years ago

"natan" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"But against Steven Siler think made him earn every single one of those rounds. But if there's any I can say it's immerse yourself in wrestling and stop to take down because if you can do that, then you have a little bit more of a shot, at least in that division that divisions very heavy with the with the, you know, those two guys who I'm sure we will be back next year. Andre Harrison and lands Palmer. In fact, I know every champion we'll be back. It's whether or not Harrison decides to. Not all of them not all of them whatnot. Not all champs of going back. Sean o'connell. Oh, yes. This is we'll get to that Natan Solti defeated Rashid Magomedov. I had predicted Magomedov was going to win this fight. Because I thought experience from the U of C was going to be something that's hard to match. He went and six two or six and one in the NFC very respectable. They just chose not to resign him and Natan sheltie his his teammate down in American top team rose to the occasion, not just in this fight. But he had a good regular season. He's now the third millionaire as they go for middleweight featherweight lightweight. Another decision closer though and shelties just name. I had not even heard of before PF L. Started in in. Here you go. They they made themselves a a young star. Or at least a piece you know, that they can build on. He's a tough kid that just wouldn't go away in multiple times this season where maybe other fighters would a cave just always seemed to be there would never go away. It's just a tough cat. But I don't know that it gets the respect that he deserves. Yeah. I will say I can understand. Why people maybe weren't impressed by his wins. And I won't defend him there. But in my in my defense, ain't kind of his defense as well as he was a guy to watch. Now in my article part of it. I when I originally wrote actually have to leave about at least a guy or two off of each list just to for for the one that you did in June. This is the very first one I did leans when they initially announced their roster. So is before their season, actually, even started which is why you know, cut me a little slack here. The roster actually changed by the time. It actually went to market so to speak. But there are a lot of, you know, relevant name. So I had my favorite to win for lightweight for example, was Islam Mamedov. But the other top choices were Christly quick, Chris Wade and Rashid Baga made off two guys that Natan sheltie beat. Just wanted to and that when people were upset with that one too cluding, obviously, Chris Wade. But you know, the thing the thing is about him is that we we saw pressure and how difficult it was the deal with and I actually had them in my defense on as the other choice here for for for a guy to watch as far as the sleeper because when I was watching this footage. It was tough because he didn't go against top level guys. But knowing he was going at American top team and seeing a skill level. He just reminded me of a more technical Diego. Sanchez and we've seen that if you're durable. You can come forward. And you could just kill so many guys does games judo, you know, to where he's not a fish out of water when it goes on the ground, and you can.

Rashid Magomedov Andre Harrison Steven Siler Chris Wade Sanchez Sean o'connell Natan Solti Rashid Baga Palmer Christly