11 Burst results for "Nego Coudl"
FAA Probes Near-Miss of Passenger Jets at San Diego Airport
"Faa probes near miss a passenger jet san diego airport. The incident occurred just after ten thirty pm. On thursday of last week and evolved an inbound flight and plane about to take off and this is from nbc seven san diego nbc's san and nego. What does it That the anchorman used to stay stay. Classy san stay classy san diego. I'm ron burgundy you stay classy san diego. The federal aviation administration has opened an investigation into an apparent near miss at san diego international airport. No not at at the san diego international airport thursday evening agency officials confirmed nbc seven an inbound sky west flight from portland oregon was on final approach preparing to land a little after ten thirty when the pilot was waved off by air traffic controllers because another aircraft a delta flight headed to detroit was still on the runway air traffic controllers at san diego. International airport introduced instructed. Excuse me the crew of sky west flight three four four six to discontinue their approach to runway to seven thursday evening because another aircraft was on the runway preparing for departure. An faa representative emailed nbc. Seven the other aircraft delta airlines twenty to forty nine departed safely and this guy west aircraft landed later. The faa is investigating flight log data or data. If you prefer aircraft tracking web site flight aware dot com shows the inbound sky westjet descended to two hundred feet above sea level at the time of its first landing attempt. The plane ended up touching down twelve minutes later. According to airbus's website in eighty three thirty two hundred is a little more than fifty five feet tall at the tip of its tail. A diagram on the faa's website shows the eastern edge of the runway at san diego international airport's about seventeen feet above sea level.
"nego could" Discussed on Fantasy Focus Baseball
"Slate slater austin slater of the giants nico gudermes got six or seven steals now the choice so bad they play them every day. It's more like a utility guy but he my bet to thirty this season but nego could end up with like twelve homers and twenty two steals. That'd be pretty valuable for a lot of people even on. Espn standard is your middle infielder. You can make a case for nico good room. So i would take him over. Slater and robbie grossman doesn't have a whole lot of power. But in points league those walks add up so do robbie grossman and appoint league which is espn standard. But in a rolling out. So much. I don't think he's really. That really fast feels basis. Because he's smart now like the year lance berkman did but i don't think he's you know he's not mild straw. Let's put it that way now. Straws bad very well said on grossman. Because i forget who is having this conversation with. I just don't see it. So many people were big on robbie grossman this preseason but it is the points leagues where i think you're extracting the maximum value. I keep mentioning. Tim castro sprint speed. The guy's amazing for that and they are finding spots to play him. If you just need steals that's what you're after. I don't have an issue with him. He knows how to get on base mainly because he kinda leans into pitches gets hit by pitch twenty times a year. We talk about tyler. O.'neil previously on the show. I still think he's very underrated in terms of the speed scores for you as well. There's nothing i mean among available hitters there nothing that that steals basis as bad. I mean don't more. Is this close to losing his job. Like if you have to accept that. It's you know most of these players especially when you're adding right now are going to hurt you somewhere else. Hi what's next bertrand's steals. Were so much fun. I was so that to pull. Neil ryan klesko. Remember that year. I remember that twenty twenty steel. Yeah i love it when guys like. That's how you find. Those are the league winners. Twenty live thought you had four. I've got the limit. Eric is gonna love more than anyone else in. History manny machado. Excuse me he's good. We know about him. You're the stolen base year. Remember that you were on that. Well he was a guy who we knew could steal basis and then he just didn't do it probably about the injury he went from like two to twenty and he hasn't done that since because i said i thought he could and he's not done it since that was one of the year after he stole twenty he still zero zero one. What we basically tells you that song basis for most for nine years polenta these guys is just i feel like stealing bases and that's it i could prove to you that i can steal basis by the kalmyk. If you look at his scouting grades unsure. He has top shelf speed. I think it's more smarts in the bates basements. And what. I worry a little bit about is that it's sometimes a learning curve for those players at the majors so little careful on a gaudy stolen projection. I think the most important thing is where where they battle. One lefty power hitter and its seager could make the case about counties not hitting sega's third fourth whatever you wanna do seattle. I mean haniger off guy probably not bataille francis and hitting like. I don't know where bats in the lineup where were maximizes value. You want higher. I wanna back second because he can still basis still knock in runs. New american league's d. h. So like lamps extended even if it's like know torrens batting ninth but the point is the number to lineup spot. People is where you put your best hitter in sim and fantasy whatever. It is real managers. That's where they go. Yeah and they don't do it some do some do. Some guy did that with a player can tell martini marietta. This really lucky crazy season. I don't know what kind of morons like that you know. Fifty seven homers yellow second and that same similarly again. Because i want him batting the most and you had a huge year with them want it. Mvp anyway. That's why i want to see county batting second. But i doubt that's what happens. You're mike knows you guys generally aim for the best player in it specific deal are you willing to seemingly pay to get the top guy and a two for one sort of thing. Absolutely look i don't care about overpaying. As i just mentioned inch and a half hour ago i i need what i need for my team and so it kind of depends but i mean let me make sure i get this correct Yes i'm willing to overpay to get the guy i need whether it's needed to strike out guy peralta or i need a closer or i need a guy for the future. I've our pay plenty of times. 'cause i don't care how it looks i care on my team does so if your goal is to win a trade. It's the wrong all tristan. You do a better job in trading than i do but like you're willing to overpay when you need to aren't you like i know we're pays also like go couple different ways like i look at a tree okay. There was a trade. I don't think this guy listen to this show. There was one of our leagues yesterday. Where i texted you and davey right away. I'm like oh my god that was all right. Let's say it's a dynasty league it said but it could easily be fantasy. Mookie betts was traded for jared county josh young and three high draft picks up for re draft picks for the other team there but the draft picks remember were thirty teams so most meaningful. But it's like it's a plastic related draft. Yes i could make the case for that trade being overpay and underpay celtics great. That's fair yes bogeys. Great now but the point is like he just wanted him. 'cause you're gonna save team seattle. You'd like you can. That's an overpay. That's okay because county kim. John could be really really good. Yeah and what. They're not right now. It was a huge homer trade. But i agree with you. You could make the case very easily for either side of those. And i do think you should aggressively overpay. I will say that you should do it more. So the smaller the talent pool in your league in other words. If it's a shallow mixed you should be more. Aggressive in overpaying because the level of replacement is much higher. You can get guys to fill in the cracks of the back of your mind. I want to maximize roster spot. I possibly can the other thing too. Is you mentioned that similar. Got so on the keeper league. Play the twelve team where we carry over twelve major league players a year. We've gotten stale on trades like this that everybody throws out the. I'm looking for a two for one or three for one where i'm giving up the extra bodies. But they are not making the calculation that they should be overpaying. Be giving up guys. Who if you're grading on his scouting scale twenty to eighty. If you're trying to get the eighty grade player you should be giving up two guys who grades sixty five. You should not be giving up to players. Who grade fifty. It's not just Let's give you a big pile of my garbage for your one great player. You know it. You know what i'm talking about i know talking about. I want to ask you a follow up question to stop and yesterday because one guy on our league was not very pleased that that trade does a fantasy owner or simone or anything manager does he have an obligation to send the league in email or post somewhere. Saying i am making mookie. Betts available offers considered or. She's just do whatever he wants. Where do you stand on that. I do not think that there's an obligation to do that. I think it's wise to do that. I also think it's unwise to do it if you're trying to get everybody to beef up the prices. You should not use people against each other to negotiate. I look the people who believe you. Should i don't but if it was me and i was trading a player like mochi bets. I would say. I'm strongly considered signatory making a trade. You wanna get an offer in san juan. my way. that's the best way you get value. And that's the way you should put it. But he wanted to tell you don't no but in hit no. I don't think there's an obligation. I do agree. It's wise but in this case he wanted county nick because he's a mariners fan so it worked out and it might work out just fine. We'll know for two years. But i.
Political Demonization is Solvable (again)
"A few years ago identified what you felt to be very deep problem in your country. can you describe what it is and how did you I recognize it? So actually goes back to well by data I nearly. Ninety, two there was a vote on Switzerland joining or not joining European commercial area or economic European. Economic. The and the Swiss refused that, and that was actually the starting point of an. Incredible career of a party called the Swiss People's Party. Here which is which happened to turn from really Conservative Party into a rather writing populist parties well and Chris blowhole. He's the leader, the the well-known like personality of this party. There's a saying that he get has tailor made suits, but which actually don't really faith on the shoulder. So he would pretend to be one of you know the people but actually a billionaire, he's super-rich one of the richest people in Switzerland. He runs this party anti finances this party mostly, and so that was basically the start of this career of the party. So the problem you identified is the problem. Of Swiss, populism you identified a particular event and it was the referendum on mass migration. Can you explain would what's the significance of referendums in Switzerland and why this one in particular effective the NFL pay came up with a will be called an popular initiative, which is a therapy democratic proposal to the Swiss people that we voted on, and that means that you a needs to collect one hundred, thousand signatures at on a specific hem nego text, which thin if it is accepted is being introduced into our Constitution. So such as some law, you know it's changing. Our Constitution. So the writing populist as well as other parties misused the tool today as a marketing tool for issues they come up with this at just right before elections. So they can compaign on a specific issue, but originally disrupt was given to minorities which would never be represented in parliament and through this initiative, they could introduce law and come up with issues which matter to them, and so that particular event was in February two, thousand fourteen voted on the so-called mass immigration initiative already from the name, you can see that it comes up, it brings up a certain framing and yes, pay wanted to. Limit the number of people coming to Switzerland in the free movement of people agreements that we have with the European Union Switzerland is not member of the your opinion, but we have but a treatise and visit they're just too many people come to Switzerland every year and they one. Yeah. By really close marching of fifty point three percent it was only twenty thousand votes which made a difference, and so you said to yourself, how do we stop this and then you went through a process of trying to think how how do we push back against this kind of language get the thing was we didn't actually. Themselves, in the country that we grew up in because we we saw Switzerland as a you know cosmopolitan international country, a open and so on and we nobody expected this to happen. It was like our brexit moment. You know we said, okay, that's not the country that we want to live in. We want to change this. We won't have a brighter future and the brighter vision for what Switzerland's can be, but the populist argument had already infected all the other parties in other words everybody began saying in Switzerland well, actually maybe it's true. Maybe they're too many people here. Maybe we need stronger borders maybe we need greater sovereignty. So how do you? How do you push back against that kind of? This change of social mood. Basically, what will be so is that we want to promote. Switzerland regarding the future we said Switzerland is the land of Opportunity of the twenty first century. We're not the kind of open air museum where nothing should ever change and that's also the country wants to live in in two thousand fifty. We've actually looking forward to the two thousand fifteen so in so you began reframing. The conversation but actually use you said to me earlier you you thought I about creating a political party and then you decided that wasn't the way to go. Right. So for us I mean, of course, we're super disappointed about all the other party if it just overtook the narration of the hoppy of there are too many people in our trains too many people renting apartments here I thought okay, we have to. Make a new party because we don't cannot identify with any other. We don't have a political home. But then we realized that the Indus was political system. It doesn't make sense to create a new party, but instead, we decided to create an over partisan movement. Actually goes against this tendency of polarization, but we wanted to unite the progressive liberal minds in this country, and also we wanted to link US somehow back to the tradition of eighteen, forty eight, which is the foundation of the liberal state of Switzerland, and we we introduced ourselves with our manifesto as children of eighteen, forty eight. So trying to link these liberal ideas back to the past. So they're part of Swiss history and they don't seem like some kind of foreign import no absolutely and even more it was a vedic patriotic but emancipated. Patriotic Understanding of where we come from the founding fathers of our country for deliverables in eighteen, forty eight, and we totally identified with their mindset of what it means to be a modern Switzerland.
A Big Warning for Big Tech
"If you thought this week was tough for technology buckle up because a chart showing even more pain ahead for this sector turned mastercard or worth joins us now to break it all down Carter, what are you looking at? You Bet thanks. So I mean before we get to the charges important to say that equities are not annuities right? I mean give backs, dip selloffs corrections the they're a part of investing in. So it's always hard though to figure out how far the decline will go. Let's try to figure that out couple charts. One of five the first one you see here I thought we'd start with this. It's going back to the early nineteen nineties. It's a two panel. Chart on the top. You see the Nasdaq composite. Obviously, it's well above its dot com peak in two thousand. But what's really interesting ironic and telling the bottom panel, the Nasdaq even with all of this has not recouped its relative losses to the SNP. Since the dotcom peaks that bottom panel without circle I drunk, you still haven't made relative high, which just shows how treacherous is to buy into the top of a bubble in any event the here, and now let's go. To the next chart. So now we're looking at a chart of the Nasdaq, no judgments or annotations, and yet what you can see is a clear break in trend I've simply drawn the trend line draws itself, and what we know is we have broken trend. This is the first break of the well-defined trend line that's been in effect since the march low. So where to well take a look at the next, what we know, and this is now the percentage decline were. Down Eleven and a half percent for the Nasdaq index overall. But once you broken trend, what is your reference point of? Could it go down? Thirteen could fifty of course it good. So the next reference point look at the next chart is the January February peak from which the market broke out. We know the S. and P. of course has already gone all the way back to it's generally Feb repeat and so were the market to simply go back to the peak. Of the pre pandemic. Hi, final chart. What it would be is not an eleven and a half percent decline, which is what we've seen so far. But then we're looking at something in the order of about eighteen and so is that a possibility you bet it is. A pretty good testament to first loss. Best loss if something does crack hard, it's usually right to try to take some measures and. Even, as Jeff said, we are not oversold. Okay. So this is specifically Carter for the Nasdaq for the S. and P. Five hundred, which already said breached that pre pandemic level. Is it smoother sailing or because of the tech leadership, we're also GONNA see a decline that that mirrors this but may not be as deep. Well, that's right. So then it's a question about the markets construction we know top by stocks or twenty, five percent. We know that interestingly just before this crack, the top fifteen stocks as a wait just finally exceeded the dot com peak in ninety nine, and so the question is the Nasdaq composite down eleven percent the S. and P. Down only seven percent is there more to go. Well, if the parts composed the whole, the whole comprises the parts if the big parts have more to go the presumption is that the SNP as more nego- Carter to see you, we'll see you later on options action Carter Braxton Worthy Cornerstone Macro Jeff, males you agree with Carter in this call for a decline of eighteen and a half percent on the Nasdaq from the recent peak. Yeah I do and I think the levels he points out or a really clear in that you have the pre pandemic peak but then you also have the upward sloping two hundred day moving average if you look at the triple cues, for example so I think that would be a really natural resting point for this particular correction and I do worry about the overall market just given the weight of some of these names and because I think the rotation and the cyclicality isn't necessarily prime to take off, that may not carry the day. In terms of the broad market I, think in order for that rotation to happen, you need to see things like consumer confidence, the labor market continued to heal. You know we had this divergence between the labor market and how consumers were actually behaving because of this income replacement that is now gone. So I think the uncertainty there needs to heal a lot more before you can see that rotation and have that value cyclicality carry the market higher Steve In cars world in which this decline happens do your cyclical stocks do better than tech? So I would have agreed with Mr Mills a couple of weeks ago that all of them get pole down to General I at the same rate and velocity the general but the the issue that I'm I'm I'm looking at now is that I m seeing if you chart chemicals right now chemicals don't look so bad on their on their ETF while tech does so to the to answer your question chemicals and sickle goals will rally even with the S&P falling out of bed.
A Podcast Critic Embraces Creation With Wil Williams
"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discuss their craft. I'm your Sky Pillsbury. Today I speak with will Williams you may know. Will from her work as a fiction podcast critic, but last year will decided to create a scripted audio drama of her own. She named the show Valence, and it's based on a trilogy of urban fantasy books. She wrote years earlier. But will decided to go one step further and create a companion podcast that documents the experience of making valence. It is called scoring magic, and it reveals the nitty-gritty behind script, writing casting, marketing, funding and a lot more. I asked will to be my guest on this show. Because I wanted to know what it's been like to create the kind of work she critiques and to document the experience have making the kind of work she critiques. All right, we drop into conversation now just after I've asked will what? It felt like to record herself telling her friends for the first time about her plans to make podcasts. It was terrifying. Turfing for a lot of reasons first off, it's always a terrifying to take a creative ambition and turn it from a daydream in something more real. I wanted to record myself I off because I knew that I wanted to make a documentary about making this fiction podcast. I've always loved arts documentaries, and it just felt natural, and like it would be a good resource for people. I also wanted to hold myself accountable. I am really good at talking myself out of creative endeavors, really really good at it so I was already terrified because they knew that. That this would make it something real. It would make it something that others could hold me accountable for. Did you have any misgivings about being a critic and making the thing that you critique like? How do I enter? The world is a career person after this like. Does it impact my job later? M I you know, do a gain or lose credibility from this. Do you know what I mean like? I would imagine that that all had to be rolling through your head. Oh, yeah, and it still does to this day. Tell us about that. There were a lot of decisions that were really hard about it I constantly way the two sides of it where on one hand I'm thinking. Does this make me to biased in different ways? Does this make it seem like all of my other work is just promotion for my own creative endeavors. How do I say this with shows that my actors are on and shows that my co writers could create things like that right? I feel like I have gained so much critical insight by actually creating in this space. That would have ultimately hindered my criticism i. have so much more empathy for the stresses that creators through I have so much more insight about directing and writing and formatting scripts, even and sound design in thinking about how your concept impacts your final creation I feel he was really necessary for me to make what I making not just for myself, but for how I write for others, yeah. It does come with some losses. A lot of people I work with know that if they are the main voice, actor or sound, designer or writer on something, I can critique that. are a minor role I. will critique that with disclosure, and that might mean that people read that review, and then say oh. This is too biased and don't listen to what they're making. But I'm very grateful that everyone I work with has been excited enough to work on this project that they have agreed to those terms and been very comfortable with that I'm so grateful for everyone I work with in many ways, but this is one of the biggest ones early on, if also reassuring that people would trust me in that way and. Be Okay with for going those reviews to work on this project that I care so much about so that's interesting. You told your actors and the people who worked on Valence. You told them up front because we're GONNA work together I'm not going to be able to review other shows that you're on at least in the sort of immediate future. Is that absolutely? Absolutely okay okay, there is an article in vulture by Sarah. holdren called I make plays I write criticism I am not my own enemy, and it really breaks down how to work in both of those worlds. There is this idea that all criticism needs to be objective in some way and holdren really breaks down like what does that even mean that's nothing. Yeah I I don't really believe in an objective review. Everything all the podcasts that I love are in some way informed by who I am as a person and I think that it's ridiculous to think there's anything such as objective, good or objective bad. All right is articles fantastic and really helped encourage me. So. What were the first things in making valence that you that you did? Was it starting the indeed go campaign? Oh, we did so much before the nego. In span of lake, maybe two months had the first half of the season scripted. We had auditions out. or guests are casting. Call out when we were listening to auditions will had done all of the on boarding paperwork that we needed to get to people. We were coming up with the Indie Gogo. It was a huge process that happened very very very
Investing in Voice - Yannick Oswald, Mangrove Capital
"Had a chance to really talk about voice dot at funding before. and familiar nego very interesting. Take on it as well one of the ambassadors for the voice I movement in the funding world. Maybe kick off by just telling us a little bit more about Mangrove I gave the intro that but tell us. What kind of things did you get involved in the the clients in the deals? He'd be doing recently mortgage from that. So. We Peeing Stage Venture Fund. A. Little bit specialists that we have always two hundred million funds, but we have very concentrated portfolio, so we do around. Thirty investments, meaning sixty seventy dozens purpose. And we always believed meaning. We get in very early and we on active cheerleader if Pronounce. And we have data handled so review, so we're going down with the doper -tunities. Investment checks the. Half a million up to five ISH Huffman up to five million, so this is seed funding on it as a stage code precede as well, do you do both of those you say early stage you could clarify the difference between those and you guys lie on that. Yeah, we don't really kissel much work. At the moment being put on the rounds. TAME Long thirty percent. Meaning as a product out there, people. We don't cast much rather is the and do that? It descend bit more. Odious. Companies has revenues and the stage where. You. Go Raisin. Yeah right right excellent, and what part of your portfolio is comprised by voice technology companies in particular. You guys focus exclusively on that a new interest for you, so it's getting your interest I think we actually stop it looking at the space, the ALF. Ago. Since then we've done one investment in staged company called. See Better in Paris. Essentially pump needed to reinvent entertainment by beating rebate access to high-end. Brilliant way we can dig into that a little bit and a second in general. What's the feeling in the investment community? You guys one of the earliest thing you really leading the charge on this or the other firms that are now dipping their toe in the water, and and showing interest in voice so us both bedrooms looking at the space in year but say. If, it of all investments that have been done net probably. Three to four venture funds that are looking at the space, but we definitely say. Would I one getting excited about it? Nice there any particular characteristics that you look for then in voice tech companies. A wide range of different types of products that are being launched. People are trying different things. I've some patterns just from interviewing people on the PODCAST, so I'm sure you've noticed some some trends as well as the types of companies will the type of use cases that voices being applied to the tend to do better from attraction, point of view, or from evaluation, point of view while other typical kind of the cases, all the areas potentially industries that are most interesting to you right now. Footed that into that? It's space so initially why we got interested in it is because it's so consume ass, using voice, technology and data, so basically used, but engagement conversion rates were extremely. Good. Instead of this, tell me us. They're ready. Use this new in. An extra enjoying it and they communicate engages. More than if they have to use the keyboard to put in data, so that will finish. Starting point where we realized, is this voice? From that what we having at we have the platforms via the voicing visit lodge and the platforms notables assistance. Everybody's involved home the next size this. Specific Arab just for us. But we are more than at all. Kinds of flux is use voice to enhance US experience into his. Business that at the end of the day eighty percent of the directions be has. Can Be done by boys, so we take him to do that. It's vision. We share absolutely the keyboard. It feels so antiquated. The fact that lasted so long crying out for. Crying on the alternative and one that's love it more human as well.
Recipe edition: Adrian Martin's Classic Carbonara
"Hi I'm Adrienne Martin and I'm from wildflower restaurant in Camden. My favorite goto recipe is a classic Carbonara. Whenever I'm really really stuck on I have ten minutes free in the evening time. This is the recipe. I'll make so the classic normany is Gone Chali which is pig's cheek. What we do with Gwen? Charlie's we dice it up. We put it into a dry pan. Dry Pan fry it until we get it nice and crispy in the meantime while that's happening. You put on a pot of water bringing up to the boil spaghetti and their on. Let it cook away so once. Spaghetti HITS THE WATER. You have about eight to ten minutes to finish this whole dish so this is why. It's like one of those dishes. That's quite easy to kind of pull together nice and quick so spaghetti's in the Guantanamo is frying nicey. If you can't get your hands on going to you can just use regular smoked bacon. We ought in a clove of garlic. Don't even bother to smash it on your board straight into the pond and let it kind of perfume and flavor that Crispy Bacon in there. Once this happens we get an egg so base one egg per person so I normally cook for two. Probably eat for to myself to be honest with you. So we have to eggs cracked into a boat. And the cheese. That's traditionally used a classic. Urban Meyer is Pekka Reno Cheese. So into a micro playing great in some of that cheese into the egg whisk it together with a fork and then what you do is at this stage once you have that finished. Your Pasta should be almost ready. Check it have a little taste of it. Make sure that it's cooked almost fully through and what we do is take what your tongues across into the Bacon Spaghetti. Take some of the water which is well because it's picking up the sauce in the baking pan. We want to stop the frying process so that water will stop the frying process completely. Take it off the heat and finally you're going to live. She get ready to serve it straight away. So this is the last thing you have to do is get the egg and cheese that you've mixed header folded through the Spaghetti on the Bacon and finally finish it with cracked black pepper. Serve it up straightaway. Great a little bit more pet green overtop nego. Classic carbonare
Why are smart women falling for pseudoscience health gimmicks?
"Strange beliefs around. Women's bodies have a long history and every every day we have bombarded by new wellness claims from restoring the balance of our hormones to the self healing properties of salary juice and unsurprisingly thinly. The wellness industry is now worth a two point eight trillion worldwide. It has never been so difficult to distinguish fact from Fahd leaving many of us feeling extremely confused including myself joining me today to help uncover only the truth is personal trainer. bestselling selling author and women's Health magazine columnist. Alice Living Heller Alice. Hi Hello I think when they're all so many small women out left falling for harmful and pseudoscientific claims. Let's just our Ryan. Why do you think this is happening? I think it's a pretty interesting. It definitely been in the position where I've fallen for some stuff myself to I think it comes from a genuine place of us all wanting to live healthier live longer. I think we've suddenly the nego access to all of this information which he didn't necessarily have before where we're able to read about all of these things like on our health or wellbeing wellness wellness. Become a thing that was never a thing ten. You know ten years ago And he's become very difficult to decide for from fiction because I think many any many people enter. And I'M GONNA use even though I I use in brackets but the wellness industry with the best intentions of wanting to help people to achieve that elusive thing. That as ultimate health and happiness if it so exists And I think it's difficult because I think the people that we are listening to ball all people like yourself who oversee qualified experts You know anyone can enter and this is the dangerous thing is anyone in Canada onto social media call themselves whatever they one give themselves whatever kind of title they deem to be appropriate and then saw spouting of information in a very authoritative way which for the average person seems seems legit so it's really difficult for the average consumer of social media to know what is fact and what is fiction completely. I think you hit the nail on the head when you said said it comes from potentially a very warm loving place they can end up with a little trouble in some recent trends. I think have been. They've been a bit city but interesting thing. So one study suggested one in five women have have washed inside their vagina in the past year. And apparently it's called douching douching if it was a French word douche shower cooled yet latouche I mean. Do you know anything about this. Have you seen as we know that the vaginal tissues the my son's tissue the body. So I think it's a really interesting and I actually think it's a wide issue. That doesn't just stem from that particular piece of research. I think if we look brands we've seen how consumerism has driven us to create that we don't actually necessarily need and then make us believe that we ultimately do really need them and I think that's the really difficult Area where it's not just feminine hygiene products. It's loads the things within the industry that we don't need we've lived without for years and years and years and suddenly we're being told that the we we absolutely need this to live like I said live healthier and live longer And there's a price tag attached to it. Am I just think it's a very elitist worrying kind of trend that seems to be in Increasing yeah I think the thing with these kind of Feminine Hygiene Products is the research has shown time and time again this gynecologist. Who say this is not necessary? The Ph of your China will maintain itself and you do not need to wash yourself with any luxury products you will. You will naturally do that yourselves and and I think like unfortunately it goes back to what you're talking about in the first conversation. Which is the the the marketing pitching around? This stuff has been so good but people believe that the unfortunately they're gonNA trust something that they see in the shelving boots over gynecologist. He's saying you don't need this completely. I mean some of even said it's a contraceptive to which is worrying. And I read as well that it cannot be throw off the balance of the good bacteria in the Vaginas like Alice said. I think it's a bit of a money making to Ooh head but you have to be careful because the Internet can sail a lot of things in different societal norms. Tell us one thing different cultures but at the end of the day if you are looking for contraceptive I'm just begging anyone. Listening go to see who jeep but also it kind of taps into a deeper issue of the fact that we we should be in some in some way ashamed of of a joiner and ashamed of you know. There's lots of stigma attached to our The area things like Oh you know if it smells or well you know all of these things and we made to feel ashamed. Thought which can handle things like your sexual relationships your self confidence. It goes much much deeper than just it being about it. Not being necessary and interesting when I was reading up about it About you know these Feminine Hygiene Dogs. The gynecologist on their website says you know if if a woman should choose to wash her for China with something. It should be this and it's like no like you can't very gray tom in a very gray statement to make in that he's not necessarily saying you have to have it. But if you should choose to and I just think we really need to be a lot clearer in what we need and what we don't need for our bodies and making it a lot simpler for people because as you know in the nutrition walled things have just so overcomplicated and we. We're being made to feel as though we have to spend and lot of money on achieving elusive thing called like optimal health. And just not knowing the nutritional is just not the case. Narin you correctly said that I praise on the vulnerable and also what I call the worried. Well as well as something. That happens a lot that I see that it preys on one of our insecurities as females as well. It's you're right. It's much deeper rooted. This is definitely not my fail but deep-rooted psychology that perhaps would definitely not good enough or inferior striving for perfection which which is which is worrying but else. Have you seen that dangerous recently that we should be aware of. I think something that I've seen online. which actually a couple of people I've seen call out which is great and people in authority in position? You have to do so which is even better but One of them is whom I in balancing now. I think this is a really really interesting area because I think it particularly played preys on women and vulnerable women who feel as though in George George case like seeing who feels like they've almost done everything to try and lose weight and nothing's he's walking and then this person comes along and says but I can dance your hormones and suddenly. It's like the the cured and they are so much better and they're able to lose weight and I think this this idea of home and balancing from people that are not under control adjusts on not doctor is unwell. People with any qualification bought. Maybe being a personal trainer is quite concerning completely. I think especially with the whole my balancing. It's also linked to Ah for instance you yourself a very open about having polycystic Ovarian Syndrome and I think for women out there the large majority of them indefinitely listeners. Go about the episode we recorded with Anita the Gyna- Geek so many people software endometriosis and different female related problems. And this is all my saying I can help help you fix that balance this out by taking these supplements and I mean I was. Why do you think that it's it's the products? Now targeting women and especially those under the age of eighteen seen as well as seems to be everywhere I think because there's money there I think it's because we have become Like I said earlier. We've we've we've come to to believe that we need to spend money on our health and the more money we spend on the battery it must be and I think big big brands have caught onto the fact that people. Aw Aw all willing to spend money on their wellbeing and their health and so every. Brian going is trying to make themselves a wellness brand in some way. If you look at campaigns from from you know all all sorts of onto the sun they'll always try and have like a wellness line goal because they realize that it's a great marketing style US Brandon. You'll be healthier theon happy. I just think everyone yeah. And particularly when you mentioned the under eighteen like it's really concerning A lot of this stuff is targeted at girls. That are not You know they're not even out of puberty. That bodies are still changing the cylinder that are still deciding who they are and who they want to be and to come in and already make thank them conscious and aware of things that they don't need to be made aware of that age structure Such tricky like time anyway It's no wonder that we have the issues that we do and I think there is completely multifactoral and when it comes down to. I think social media doesn't help the media doesn't help but I also think marketing foxing products particularly that focused on things like weight loss or health to a certain degree. Goals are goes on boys that are under eighteen is this is really
UN confronts anti-Semitism as a human rights problem with historic report
"Shaheed is the United Nations special rapid tour on freedom of religion in or belief last month he released a historic report to the UN General Assembly the first UN report of its kind to be wholly dedicated to Anti Semitism Doctor Shaheed is a consummate diplomat of former foreign minister of the Maldives and a lifelong human rights crusader he joins us now in studio to discuss his momentous report often thanks so much for taking the time to sit down with us before presenting a AJC's Jacob Blaustein Institute for Human Rights Later Today SA- pleasure to be here thank you let me now this is the first ever UN human rights report dedicated solely to Anti Semitism if I understand correctly you were appointed Special Rapporteur on free religion or belief and then you got to pick your topic so why did you pick antisemitism well you know when I began my work on this mandate three years ago I observed how disengaged engaged the UN was with the topic of Antisemitism we hadn't actually served energy at all and sometime I was observing oh how violent way attacks on the Jewish it's disproportionately high in terms of numbers and in the time I noticed this scene of huge optic in antisemitic incidents head crimes really is long overdue report just before we go any further we should probably help people understand a little what about what's in the report so can you share with us two or three of the of the top level findings of of your of your work well the first thing of course for me to dance right that that my mandate on freedom of belief should address this subject and I make a case for that than I look at the of my work because important to know how the report now look at the different forms in which antisemitism manifest itself in the past and today because it's evolving and changing phenomenon and then I looked chart trends what in terms of the incidents and the violent incidents as well that I look at the online dimension which is quite significant forum as as so to speak in terms of how manifested that look at St responses there's good practice that also bad practices then finally of course I make recommendations ends of the report is focused on the important to define antisemitism as a way to understand what the phenomenon is there for the the definition by the Hell costumers alliance is given a full coverage in the report along with concerns I'm have risen about it but I offer clear guidelines on how and burn it might be used to document and to raise awareness it Anti Semitism my other recommendations of course include are calling upon states to ensure they have proper laws in place to to address antisemitism to support victims if such a crimes and to use education as a very important tool to address this phenomenon and of course for the UN to play in a high they will and boy justice issue at at a global level you mentioned the International Holocaust remembrance alliances working definition of antisemitism this is a first from the UN ED recommend by your report for all states to adopt that definition what are the merits of that particular definition which AJC is proud to have helped author well what is important is that we should know what we're talking about what this definition does is give us titans on winter sport enter Semitism is not comprehensive because some aspects that the tunnel covered bite but nice talking point and also gives examples of when it might be anti Semitic so what I'm saying is the purpose of this definition was to monitor and to some indicate crimes and incidents and then it's a very good tool to raise awareness about when this happens but it's also going to be used as a non nego what I'm saying is if you use as a non legal educational rule to monitor document and respond krantz is a very useful tool and therefore states must ensure they use this for this in this in this fashion to make sure that they're prepared to understand and a splinter antisemitic hate crimes right as as an American organization J. C. where concerned at times when the report is used for kind of enforcement action ends because hate speeches is problematic but it's also problematic from the American perspective to cut down on on someone's freedom of expression so the working definition can sometimes CBS toe the line on some of those issues is that what you meant about the non legal educational perspective indeed I think which understand that expression is vital even to deal with antisemitism so whenever someone tries to censor speech one it's very careful that the lines are drawn not standards and that's time that is inciting violence discrimination and hostage against the else where that line is not crossed then of course we should use other means you must have caused denounced antisemitism and all that forms of recall I call on government leaders to respond to US such incidents by denouncing them but they want to criminalize speech than they should have very high threshold which follows international standards are on ensuring that they're on the criminal his speech that is inciting violence and discrimination against indio communities Jewish leaders have spoken to my mind convincingly about the what a in which Israel is kind of scene today as the Jew among the nation's right that a lot of the kind of mutating shifting anti Semitic perspectives that were anti Semitic Canard's tropes et cetera that were projected onto Jews in the nineteenth and first half of the twentieth century is are now projected onto Israel so Israel has become kind of a prime target for underlying anti Semitism cloaked in this kind of thin veil of political discourse that's something that the working definition helps to tackle I suspect I know your answer to this question but I'll ask that molest can criticism of Israel Anti Semitism well I think one has care for the new the definition by the customer so that alliance there said that example list which includes demonizing Israel can be antisemitic but tomato context assessment because context husband and they're very clear criticizing Israel like you would any other democratic state does not concern Semitism so there is enough scope in the definition to ensure that that both the use of Israel critism two separate entity trump's is defined as well as ensuring that these limits to criticize his actions as a government actor Ofman your report documents rising anti Semitic violence and hate speech around the world and identifies it as a threat to Jews but not only a threat to Jews is quote unquote toxic to democratic societies we talk a lot here at AJC about what we see as the three primary sources of antisemitism the far right the her laughed and certain radical segments of the Muslim community does that blueprint fit your findings yes I do point out that antisemitism comes in a variety of forms and almost all across the spectrum of politics society to the jets and other groups in society and and I give examples of how these two different perspectives are presented and What I of what I'm offering is a human rights based approach to this subject because such wide phenomenon and I point out that antisemitism is essentially about Jews it it is as a manifestation of dysfunctioning facilities it's about almost everybody else how the becomes in a four big have become intolerant how how how we are big attorney Harvey Racist so it's up it's a global phenomenon it causes everybody and you're right to point talk as a note that the into music sentiment and discordant messages coming from the far left there is a far right into the crimes pop up Edward quite frequently and also radical Muslims to do this and of course beyond this hate crimes are as widespread antisemitic prejudice across all societies and I note that in Muslim societies in some examples the days widespread prejudice amongst call those among students I know textbook switch convey antisemitic content as I do you got some political parties which period as champions of the left often when national altea national bodies like the UN talk about antisemitism they pair it with Islamaphobia Or with other forms of discrimination right you just talked about some hard left folks who define themselves constitutionally as anti-racism yet as we've seen with some of those examples some of those people who think of themselves as anti-racism Crusade others are in fact themselves occasionally perpetuating antisemitism so the result is that these bodies that will talk about antisemitism and Islam phobia or antisemitism and racism they very rarely have the opportunity to speak specifically about Antisemitism and in the meantime I'm as you note hatred of Jews and violent attacks on Jews have kept going up so why is it important to tackle anti Semitism as its own problem and not only as anti Semitism and first of all I think we should look intolerance in all its forms because they really a single phenomenon but antisemitism as you just said you know Z. oldest hatred and is often the canary in the coal mine of Autumn's of hatred has in the past see into that how how does it came communities I think the important thing is to look at something as widespread as antisemitism as something that's enough concerned too many communities of time as a good starting point to address offers hatred but beyond that every hatred requires a specified focus on its specificities we need to look at everything in a broad general framework but each each form of hatred requires a focus on its specificity so antisemitism given given it's it's it's you know Bite spread occurrence is almost endemic everywhere requires an urgent attention also because we have neglected and like I said I'm very concerned deeply concerned about the very violent forms in which these manifested often in societies which have very strongly role of traditions become into a week from the Pittsburgh one ear of week from Pittsburgh attack and six months later we had the poet attack in the phone and then just last week in Holland and Germany and throughout you find very violent forms off attacks on Jewish communities I think we have to focus on this subject and get to the bottom of it and find recipes and I would argue that if we can address antisemitism effectively than behind the tool to other forms of hatred as well You know I think we here at AJC certainly agree with that you know it's it's very important to us to fight all types of hatred and bigotry and at the same time we know that there is a time when it's entirely appropriate to speak about just antisemitism or just anti black racism I Islam phobia without kind of dragging other things into it as you mentioned ofmeat before we close I have to ask one question about the UN because a lot of our listeners American Jews in general are deeply skeptical of the United Nations now I know the UN does a lot consists of a lot there are a lot of different arms and bodies in committees and figures and special tours like yourself that fall under the UN umbrella but this is an organization that Jews are deeply suspicious of why the Jews today beat glad to see this report your report on antisemitism coming from an organization that they are so suspicious of well I'm not saying that we Ford is out I think he's a good starting point my attempt is to start working on this subject to let the UN also start focusing on this I call for a joined-up approach by different Duran bodies on this subject that many working on this UNESCO U. N. scientific educational body has just late last year a policy guide organization in dealing with any in schools the following up with another look this year on pedagogical aspects of pending antisemitism classrooms today you in bodies being on this I think it's important that the global reach of the UN is used to address this issue I think we should find ways to work together to address this issue I was going back to earlier point while I agree with you that we should all focus on specific elements of each type of a hatred what should avoid is what I call victim competition off that happening as well and I'm not saying it's happening here but we can all work together to address all forms of intolerance and if we are doing well on one we would necessarily between invasion others as well I certainly agree with you there I think our philosophy at AJC has long been that you know specifically in America but really around the world as well our patchwork of communities and societies can work to uplift one another rather than focusing on on who's been holding each other down op and thank you so much for taking the time to ns for your diligent work on this report for all the great work that I know is yet to come thank you it's been a pleasure to be on Avocado thank you
"nego could" Discussed on The Keith Blakemore-Noble Radio Show
"Is your host key notable Welcome back to another episode D listener. Viewer however you're catching us. Welcome back and this week I have got my guest. Even Doan's Stephen Goons Stephen Jones. The business disruptor those of you who listen to some of my previous shows We call it Stephen Year ago this this time where we're going to be highly focused around all around the fears around around sales in a really interesting one. He's got a rather different take on it so it's not stuff that you've heard before but for those of you who haven't come across Stephen All maybe those of you happen just kind of refreshing. Let me give you a little bit of a little bit of his bio while he was always going to run his own business basically when he was ten he went right into other houses in the area doing chores for cash then in he realized that his friends who wanted money could do the work for him. I could just collect some of the money deal with clients. Pay His friends half. Many's the lesson was learned to that time that he draws upon even that. This is the age of ten. You can see. This is quite remarkable guy. He tried to real jobs several Saturday jobs. He didn't like the concept of Working Hawk for somewhere else. The prophet just never seen fat phosphate university not final year election campaign against Hilary Benn job interview. The publishing house and suddenly he graduated is talking about pension schemes mortgages life insurance. He ran to Australia. Obviously he set up a little sales consulting in business reviewing sales teams and sales processes. Yes this was at the age of twenty one and he was published efforts then took a year off went to the. US wrote a gold wing around. Now that's an episode. We need to record. Sometimes you're in Canada setting investments which he did well. Let's what's on the by the late. Nineteen ninety he had established a venture capital company with offices in Dallas and in London. He has lost everything having twice. He's rebuilt twice been divorced twice and he's a single father twice yesterday. Kids doesn't do things by half off. He doubles up. That's my yesterday Stephen. Jones Hey Steven how you doing after that. I'm doing quite well. You sound amazing take you into my networking events with me fantastic. Let's negotiate the rates laid off of the commission learning absolutely absolutely so yeah. Your sales. Destructive businesses do sales disruption option as. Well it's it's born of a concept the a quick back story on it two thousand and three. I lost the money the first time. Two thousand five six I was back in the UK rebuilding. Nobody would hire me because I was unemployable. Because because I've been running my in business for so long didn't have sector the specialist in some is set up the networking events and set up Managed Growth Program Program for small businesses. Realized that everybody hates selling because it's really difficult to that's really weird because I've been selling most most of my life and technically one way or another we will ask selling whether it's woven into without mates on Friday night to wife or girlfriend you know so whether it's why we can't go to parents Christmas this year. We're all trying to think of ways to sell stuff but we don't call it selling. And then I went went off to the Middle East and of land and several years later on back in the U K next the networking events realized. People don't know how to sell the scared of it. It's a problem problem and and it took a while for it to sink. In the reason people scared of sales as if we sat in a room now with a thousand or one hundred thousand people that got one. Give me the first. We'll do it. Give me the first thoughts. Come into your mind. If I say sales person who character traits you always do this. Put me on the spot at my job to put on this disrupt. What can I say they do? uh-huh salesman you're gonNA think you're going to think lease is the first one the first one that has known the first one or second of a get variations fat. You know shiny suit pushy. Talks too. Much doesn't listen Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah. So you're hypnosis you talk about an l. p. and hypnosis all the rest of these these are the brain retuning things his me sitting here running my own business and and I realize I have to start selling but when I think about sales people think of negativity I think of to say hold on regular beheaded later but we don't think of Nice genuine people we think of horrible stuff and then we think okay. Now go out and sell so your brain is basically telling yourself you've got to become something that you despise or fear is we don't like being sold to and then people wonder whether or not very good at it because they've created this system wet right from the beginning there already negatively and in a position to quote you'll you'll works folks here so the reason I called. Stop selling start growing what I called. It was because people need to stop associating what that doing going to grow that business with selling a make it more about growing the business so that the very basis of it is that we we stop selling selling your stuff to people we start engaging in conversations with people who might be in a position to buy what we have so we're trying to create an environment. Where if somebody comes to you and bias from you rather than you shing stuff in that sites you know the history? Ibm Sort of doing it. that the different levels of IBM you had to wear a different color kind of tie so you knew robots all those guys and sales all those guys to Agnel the guys management based on the color of the suit and tie only for Chrysler would they would turn up. I guess sixty fifties sixties seventies with a briefcase. They'd put them down and take an older stuff. Nego- could be see. This is I don't pony show and all this stuff and all these things and features advantages benefits. This is a book. The facial book your white advantage because what's the benefit you've got something to write too much more intelligent intelligent much more open to the concept of Y. I so now. If you're going to buy something whether it be a service or put chances are you'll go online. The chances are you're going to research it. If you're working in a company you probably have to get three quotes anyway so you WanNa make sure that if you're quoting you've actually got a chance of winning the business before you start growing thing but the whole thing feeds back into that fear in that if you'd started off on the wrong foot I I'm trying. I'm just telling trying to sell and trying to sell your always going to have that resistance in your own. Mind before you have it in this and that resistance crates more resistance. Sure absolutely absolutely absolutely I mean. We'll we'll go on to look a little bit about the whole stop selling side of things in in a a couple of moments because that's fascinating really want us to dive dive into even though we've only got about twenty five minutes in this episode. We can still do a shallow dive. We Ah I mean. We talked very briefly. And you mentioned that people escape selling I always. You've you've done a lot of sales training and what with a lot of people. Wh what kind of the big. The most common fears that people have around selling so again. I think the biggest one is this whole concept of what sales is in a way and again we're selves that negatively because we instantly think of bad things when we think of salespeople ago I have to become a bad thing and then people start saying things to me like oh well I don't like talking on the phone I've had women tell me I don't like talking on the phone. I've never met a woman yet. That doesn't like talking on the Frank Friends and we have to take a timeout. Sorry.
"nego could" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"The point where i was either thinking about retirement or or hanging on i really felt i could still play and one or two in other opportunities to compete to be a longterm started for someone probably looks if that situation now and with blue remembers that you went on to play in the super bowl a couple of years later and maybe that's you know a big factor for him mean i think he's got a a guy that he probably feet every holiday or you know even more often record tell on the same thing i mean you're with payton that everybody was ready to fail gone all the injuries whatever they nego could denver for i don't even know how many years he ended up being there four years and go to see super bowl and in end up on top so yeah i mean i think he's got great example of guy that you know even if they're not at the top of their game you know there are some situations out there and again just for the sake of you know argument let's say tom coughlin down in jacksonville were you have to feel this is a playoff team year in and year out attic quarterback for the mix with the running game of the defense and he has to feel like it if you know very similar to what he had when he won some championships in maybe could make another run or to ask this thing and i think there's a couple of situations out there that uh that have some some pieces together that maybe he could find himself there and uh and have some success late in his career even if he's not the same eu lie manning uh that that he was when he was winning championships before kerry the give them some advice if they do end up taking a quarterback with that number two overall pick what do they have to make sure they either say or do if they're.