35 Burst results for "Next Decade"

Why Are More Than 90% of American Children in Public Schools?

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:58 min | 17 hrs ago

Why Are More Than 90% of American Children in Public Schools?

"I've got to ask one naive question at the beginning. So I've been an educator for far too long, but at the advanced level, so I taught in a private college and then I taught in the Defense Department for almost a decade. What I don't understand is why are more than 90% of all students in America in public schools, because this is the richest nation in the world until recently, we're based upon free markets and choice, my expectation as an immigrant coming to this country. I thought, well, well, if people want good education, why isn't there a market there to provide it? It's what 6, 7% of private schools? Yes, very low. It's about 6 or 7, 8% of kids. And private schools was because if you want to exercise that exit option to attend a school that you're not residentially assigned to, you essentially have to pay twice. Just talk about explain that. So essentially, we're already paying over $15,000 per child per year through the tax system towards these government run schools that are quote unquote free, but we've poured more and more resources into the system year and year after year since 1960, the U.S. education system has poured about an increase of about 287% after adjusting for inflation in per people education spending in the government run school system and outcomes have been flat. Is there a number for the average student? How much you pay in America? The most recent data, which is before the pandemic, which is a whole nother story, was already about 15 to $16,000. It's obviously higher in some states over the other, but average private school tuition nationwide is only about ten or 11,000 or 12,000 paying more as a taxpayer for substandard product quote unquote, which you really have no control over because you're locked in via zip code.

Defense Department America
Daniel Horowitz on Biden's Warning of an Even Bigger Looming Pandemic

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:23 min | 23 hrs ago

Daniel Horowitz on Biden's Warning of an Even Bigger Looming Pandemic

"Right now is an incredibly wise and great patriot, someone who has been speaking out against COVID tyranny, and has also been unafraid to go into the weeds and do research whether it's Ivermectin, hydroxychloroquine, and really waging a very effective war against Remdesivir, and he's been one of the most articulate and effective writers in the last couple of years, and he's been keeping keeping the bad guys on defense, which is just terrific. It's Daniel Horowitz, who has a new article out all about this topic we're talking about Daniel Horowitz says, quote, states must preemptively nullify any WHO international pandemic regulations. Daniel, welcome back to the program. Tell us what is the WHO poised to do, separate fact from fiction and how should we respond? Sure, you can't view this in a vacuum. Let's first of all, you have to look at the broader context that the Biden administration just conducted this global COVID summit where they essentially warned there's going to be an even bigger pandemic that is even more deadly and it's going to happen in the fall and the winter. It's kind of interesting. They seem to always know that. You know, when it's going to happen, so I would take them at face value, I ignored it last decade and never paid attention to this, but now I think we should take them seriously. So the broader point is that the impression that Republicans are trying to give you. And when I say Republicans, I mean the Mitch mcconnells, I mean, a lot of governors and state legislative leaders when I had friends of mine and state legislators, they're like, dude, we got to immunize ourselves against this to make sure it doesn't happen again. Let's utilize the time we live in when all these non pharmaceutical interventions so to speak have become so unpopular and let's make sure we currently ban it in law and state constitutions. And they're like, no, we're done with COVID. Let's move on. They don't want to talk about it. But we're not done with it. We're not done with the biomedical state because Charlie, this wasn't some once in a hundred year natural virus that happened to come and now it's over with. So maybe they responded inappropriately or even in an evil way, but it's over with. No, they induced it. They created it, and they're on to the next thing. And they've already groomed dare I say our generation to automatically acculturate themselves to this sort of reaction. So

Daniel Horowitz Remdesivir Biden Administration Mitch Mcconnells Daniel Charlie
How Alabama's Mike Rogers Made His Way to Congress

The Doug Collins Podcast

01:50 min | 1 d ago

How Alabama's Mike Rogers Made His Way to Congress

"Folks, I want you to welcome to the Doug Collins podcast, Mike Rogers, from Alabama Mike's good to see you, buddy. Thank you, Doug. We miss you, man. Well, I miss being there. A lot of late night Sessions and discussions and everything as we go. One of the things that I always like to talk about when we get started on the podcast is and from a perspective, everybody seems to know us, even if it's back in our districts and states, they know us from things like this. They see us on TV, they see us on, or hear us on radio, they do that. They don't really know like sort of how we got to where we are. So I want to use this moment before we get into the deeper stuff in Washington. Talk a little bit about how you got to Congress, sort of your background, why you wanted to do this in the first place. Well, I started young. I knew from as an adolescent and I wanted to be in Congress and I started to prepare myself for a career in public service. I. Prepared for law. I tell people that law is my vocation, politics is my career. But I prepared for a career in politics by getting an undergraduate degree in political science and master's degree in public administration in all degree. And then at 28, ran for the state for the county commission in my home county was the youngest person ever elected in the first Republican. Like a lot in the south, you know it is. There was the south is very conservative, but it was always historically Democrat until the last three decades. Ronald Reagan had a lot to do with change in that and in Barack Obama kind of kept it off. But many events, then I went from the county commission to the state legislature, was there a two terms served as minority leader in 2008, I ran for the 2002 I ran for the House. I've been here ever since.

Doug Collins Mike Rogers Doug Congress Alabama Mike Washington Ronald Reagan Barack Obama Legislature House
How Democrats Have Historically Talked About Abortion

The Dan Bongino Show

01:58 min | 1 d ago

How Democrats Have Historically Talked About Abortion

"When Sonny says that the left was more radical right She said they moved more to the center now folks And liberals you have a hard time with this I know conservatives are getting it but the libs listing are like I don't get it man Of course you know So this is leftist decades ago Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton and others Here is their position on abortion when sunny is saying they were more left because they're actually more centered now Here check this out Reduce the number of abortions in this country I want to reduce them and I think they should be rare No funds could go to an organization that in the course of family planning advocate promote or perform abortions I agree with him With respect to partial birth abortion I am completely supported of a ban on late term abortions partial birth or otherwise We can support a woman's right to choose that makes abortion safe legal and rare Okay Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton and other prominent Democrats arguing back in the day that abortion should be safe legal and rare Now the rare part again just by the common usage of the language you would assume if you were a smart person right You would assume that they meant rare because abortion is the end of a human life and they wanted to appear up here because they're not but they wanted to appear to be sensitive to that fact and probably still wanted to get some votes from the faith based audience out there in the United States for their political content right So now that was M decades ago they're claiming now people like sunny hostin and others like they've moved more to the center on the issue They have so they moved to making it safer legal And rarer Well to make it safe legal and even rarer you probably wouldn't want to be arguing if you wanted to make it rare for abortions up until the baby is actually born and exits the birth

Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton Sonny United States
Sunny Hostin: Democrats Moved Centered; Republicans Moved to Extremism

The Dan Bongino Show

01:35 min | 1 d ago

Sunny Hostin: Democrats Moved Centered; Republicans Moved to Extremism

"So this is what sunny said Again I want to play this again She's an obvious leftist I had some conversations with our back in the day when I was doing some commentary at CNN and she used to portray herself as kind of like a mainstream Democrat She's really now like most of them because Trump broke all of them A radical leftist And he or she makes the ridiculous point that it's Democrats that have moved more towards the center and Republicans should become more radical Now keep in mind she has zero evidence facts or data to back this up unlike us we've got a whole bunch of it She has zero evidence to back that up because conservatives have not moved We believe in economic freedom school choice regulatory reform pro life pro Second Amendment pro Bill of rights pro constitution pro public safety Law & Order and national security None of that has changed None of it So how we've moved is impossible given that we haven't moved It's the same positions we've held for decade But here's sunny hostin say and you're all crazy and the left are now the party of the centered centrists Check this out They are playing to the base I mean if you look at all the studies the Republican Party has moved further to the right than Democrats have to the left There's a Pew Research Center analysis that finds it on average Democrats and Republicans are farther apart ideologically today than at any time in the past 50 years and that ideological divide breaks down to the Republican Party being an extremist party and the Democratic Party actually as you just mentioned Sarah moving more to the center That's a good one there Sonny

Donald Trump CNN Republican Party Pew Research Center Democratic Party Sarah Sonny
China Strapped With Economic Distress

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:36 min | 2 d ago

China Strapped With Economic Distress

"Financial Times reports this morning that international investors are selling Chinese debt at a record pace. They also report in the telegraph that the Chinese housing market has for the first time in decades gone backwards that they're not able to interest the average Chinese consumer in a small lot purchase in one of the minor cities, which is the canary in the coal mine there. Are we dealing with a potentially catastrophic economic situation in China, Bill haggerty, because that won't stay in China? China, China has got some major problems. I think part of it goes to the demographic situation there. You know they've got just this massive demographic hole because of their one child policy. And they've got an aging population at birth rate that's below replacement rate right now. And they're going to have a very difficult time maintaining support for the elderly population as it moves forward. You sort of you begin to see that manifest itself in the housing market. But I think it's the other reasons for this too. China is certainly going to this zero COVID policy because they have not vaccinated the mobile vulnerable people in their own population. That's caused massive shutdowns massive economic dislocation. That's very hard to recover from. And their way to recover from it in China is to make more infrastructure investment. Well, many of the Chinese infrastructure investments might be good ego projects for Chinese leadership, but they don't have a real economic value. So I think it's a misallocation of resources within the country. It's demographic problems. It's their reaction to the COVID pandemic, which had things been different in Wuhan, maybe not spread it. We might be in a very different place right now. So China is dealing with it in all fronts.

China Bill Haggerty Financial Times Wuhan
Elon Musk Says He Plans to Vote Republican

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:47 min | 2 d ago

Elon Musk Says He Plans to Vote Republican

"So Elon is getting pressure from every possible direction. Elon is getting pressure from the security exchange commission. The Department of Justice has launched investigations into Elon. Again, Twitter is that central to what the regime wants to do over the next couple of years and decades. They are not going to let this go without a massive fight. So Elon is now asking the question, how many fake accounts actually are there on Twitter? How many people are actually legitimate and how many are illegitimate? Well, Elon is saying all the wrong things if he actually wants to take over Twitter easily. But he's saying all the right things for what we as conservatives and freedom lovers actually want to hear. Here's one. Elon Musk and cut 37 says he plans to vote Republican for the first time ever. Again, the fact that the world's richest man is now saying he's becoming a right winger. That shows you what the how radical the left has become. You have turned someone who was kind of a, he was an ACLU donating, Met Gala attending solar panel proselytizing electric car creating, like let's go to Mars and we'll create kumbaya liberal to a guy that's now basically like I'm buying guns. Only the left could pull that off. Play cut 37. You know, the reality is that Twitter at this point has a very far left bias. And I would trust myself as a moderate. And neither the Republican nor Democrat. And in fact, I have voted overwhelmingly for Democrats historically overwhelmingly. I'm not sure I might never have voted for Republican just to be clear. Right. Now this election, I will. And this election, I

Elon Security Exchange Commission Twitter Department Of Justice Elon Musk Aclu
Elon Musk Takes the Red Pill

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:40 min | 2 d ago

Elon Musk Takes the Red Pill

"So I want to dive into a couple stories here. The first is kind of what is the latest Elon Musk and then I want to get into BLM. So as many of you know, Elon has plans to buy Twitter, but all of those kind of plans are now being put on hold. There's a lot of drama in world Elon right now. And more ways than one. And you could go back and we predicted it. We were one of the only shows that said this, we said the empire is going to strike back. They're not just going to hand over the keys to Twitter just because the world's richest man wants it. For $54 and 20 cents a share, just censorship is central to their plans. If they are not able to censor speech, how are they ever able to have to be able to manipulate elections or be able to intervene against the wishes of voters? So the fact that Twitter was going to change hands, they didn't like that at all. They haven't liked that throughout this entire process. And the empire is striking back in a variety of different ways. The first of which is Elon is now pushing back against the sale altogether. And it's kind of hinging on this idea of how many bots does Twitter have. Now, as someone who has been using Twitter for well over a decade, that's right. My first Twitter account was start at my Twitter account was started in 2011. I was like one of the first Twitter accounts. It was pretty early on. I remember exactly where I was, where I was sitting. I was in high school and I remember someone came in and they said, have you guys heard of this new thing called Twitter? It was like, no. And so I didn't even know what it was. I thought it was a blog. So if you go back to my old old tweets, it's just like kind of random thoughts, which I kind of actually is what Twitter ended up being, believe it or not. And in fact, I have one of the great tweets. You could go back and you could see it back in 2011. I

Twitter Elon Musk Elon BLM
Naomi Wolf on Living in a Time Where Virtue Is Out of Fashion

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:03 min | 2 d ago

Naomi Wolf on Living in a Time Where Virtue Is Out of Fashion

"Naomi, look, you and I were in college at a time where I feel like even the concept of virtue was already out of fashion. It was mocked, honor. These things were already being locked in the culturally elite circles where we went, that that's for rubes. That's for people in flyover country to talk about patriotism, or love of country, love of truth. What is truth? That's been percolating for many decades. And this is the fruit. Yeah. You really opened my eyes to that in our early conversation, the you're right. And I do think that the CCP has had a profound impact on college campuses. There's Institutes called Confucius Institutes that were opened across the country. I'm sure you've spoken about that before. And I see the impact on our curriculum and it's making me rethink everything, like feminism, feminism should be about embracing women's role in every aspect of our lives, including maternity and family. And in the west, it's been distilled down to just abortion, right? Well, that's kind of a satanic and Marxist way to look at this complex issue of how women can be free. And there's so many examples. You know, you and I talked about deconstruction and how it strips poetry of meaning and it strips literature of meaning and its trips these are culture of dimensional meaning, human meaning. Will this escalate it and I really tease this out in the bodies of others where I look at what got targeted culturally and what got targeted in terms of faith, culture makes us strong in cultures where the western values of the lessons about morality and honor and meaning get transmitted. Well, culture got targeted. You know, you could go to a liquor store, you could go to a pot store in some states, you couldn't go to the theater, you couldn't go to hear a concert, you know, you couldn't hear Mozart in a group of human

Institutes Called Confucius In Naomi CCP Mozart
The Left Doesn't Debate, They Smear

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:31 min | 4 d ago

The Left Doesn't Debate, They Smear

"Terrible shooting of this why this kid of blacks you killed two whites too, by the way, you have people he aimed wrong because and of course the old the whole left, the chorus of the left is. It's Fox News fault. But they do that no matter what. When capy Gifford was a shot of a congresswoman and people were killed in two sons, remember that. The New York Times Paul krugman, a very sick puppy in my opinion. An angry sick puppy. Been rhyming for them for decades. Still writes for them, said that Republicans were responsible for that killing. No matter what happens with the Republicans who responsible. Smearing us is the art form. They don't debate us, I've invited these people on all of my life. They never come on. I would go on their show, only Brett Stephens has, because Brett Stevens, while we differed on Trump, we agree on most everything else, but he debated me on Trump on The New York Times video site. Facebook page. But none of the leftist would. They don't debate anybody. I don't blame them.

Capy Gifford Fox News Paul Krugman The New York Times Brett Stephens Brett Stevens Donald Trump Facebook
Lis Wiehl Shares the Intriguing Tale of 'A Spy in Plain Sight'

The Eric Metaxas Show

03:05 min | 5 d ago

Lis Wiehl Shares the Intriguing Tale of 'A Spy in Plain Sight'

"We have a really exciting guest talking about a very exciting book and subject, exciting, depressing, amazing. I don't know where to begin. You probably already know my guest. Lee's wheel, maybe you saw her over the years on Fox News or on CNN or any place just a prominent legal mind federal prosecutor on and on and on. It goes, and she has now written a book. I got to tell you, it's nothing less than shocking. It's titled a spy in plain sight. The inside story of the FBI and Robert Hanssen, America's most damaging Russian spy, remember the Cold War folks. Remember when we were at war with the Soviet Union, they were a superpower in those days. And there was somebody on the inside. It just, it's one of the most amazing stories ever. A number of books have been written about it. This is being called the best of them all, a spy in plain sight Lee's wheel. Welcome to the program. Eric, it's great to be with you. Thanks so much for that kind introduction. Well, I tell you, when I read originally about Robert Hansen, it was one of these things, it's out of a movie. It's a nightmare that somebody would be this deeply embedded in our FBI working for our enemies. Today it would be, you know, working for China. But give us the background for people who don't remember the details, the timing, the years, the decades, so that we have some sense of who this monster Robert Hansen was. Yeah, and you've got it right. He really is a monster. I mean, finally, he's locked up now forever. So he's in a 24 hour or 23 hour solitary confinement and Florence Colorado in a supermarket, a super max. But started, you know, kind of an unremarkable upbringing. He was a middle class in Chicago, his father was a cop, kind of trying to tough on him. I mean, really tough on him. We'd call it child abuse now. But he grew up, became an accountant and then joined the FBI, which was really the Pinnacle for him. You know, it was just the thing that he wanted to be. He admired James Bond. He wanted to be everything, James Bond. So the enters in the early 80s into the bureau. And Eric within a year of entering the FBI, he approaches the Russians. They don't have to flip him. He approaches them. He doesn't tell them who he is, but he says he has this great Intel information for them. And indeed, it is the first thing that he's gives them is the identity of our major the primo Russian asset that we had at the time on the ground. And of course, we rely on those people to give us information from you said it, China, North Korea, Russia. He was at the very top level of the counter espionage unit in the

Robert Hansen FBI Robert Hanssen LEE Fox News CNN Soviet Union Eric James Bond America China Colorado Chicago Intel North Korea Russia
New York AG lawyer: Evidence could support action vs. Trump

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last week

New York AG lawyer: Evidence could support action vs. Trump

"The The The The New New New New York York York York attorney attorney attorney attorney general's general's general's general's office office office office says says says says evidence evidence evidence evidence found found found found throughout throughout throughout throughout the the the the three three three three year year year year probe probe probe probe of of of of former former former former president president president president Donald Donald Donald Donald Trump Trump Trump Trump could could could could support support support support legal legal legal legal action action action action against against against against trump trump trump trump his his his his company company company company or or or or both both both both Andrew Andrew Andrew Andrew Aamer Aamer Aamer Aamer an an an an attorney attorney attorney attorney with with with with the the the the attorney attorney attorney attorney general's general's general's general's office office office office said said said said at at at at a a a a hearing hearing hearing hearing a a a a final final final final determination determination determination determination has has has has not not not not been been been been made made made made but but but but there there there there is is is is a a a a substantial substantial substantial substantial amount amount amount amount of of of of evidence evidence evidence evidence amassed amassed amassed amassed that that that that could could could could support support support support the the the the filing filing filing filing of of of of an an an an enforcement enforcement enforcement enforcement proceeding proceeding proceeding proceeding amor amor amor amor says says says says the the the the civil civil civil civil investigation investigation investigation investigation is is is is nearing nearing nearing nearing an an an an end end end end Attorney Attorney Attorney Attorney General General General General attention attention attention attention James James James James is is is is said said said said evidence evidence evidence evidence was was was was uncovered uncovered uncovered uncovered that that that that Donald Donald Donald Donald trump's trump's trump's trump's company company company company misstated misstated misstated misstated the the the the value value value value of of of of assets assets assets assets like like like like skyscrapers skyscrapers skyscrapers skyscrapers in in in in golf golf golf golf courses courses courses courses on on on on financial financial financial financial statements statements statements statements for for for for more more more more than than than than a a a a decade decade decade decade amber amber amber amber was was was was testifying testifying testifying testifying is is is is part part part part of of of of trump's trump's trump's trump's lawsuit lawsuit lawsuit lawsuit trying trying trying trying to to to to stop stop stop stop James James James James is is is is investigation investigation investigation investigation trump trump trump trump has has has has denied denied denied denied any any any any wrongdoing wrongdoing wrongdoing wrongdoing I'm I'm I'm I'm a a a a Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahue

The The The The New New New Ne Donald Donald Donald Donald Trump Trump Trum Andrew Andrew Andrew Andrew Aa Amor Amor Amor Amor James James James James Civil Civil Civil Civil Invest Donald Donald Donald Donald Tr Donald Trump Golf Golf Golf Golf Amber Amber Amber Amber Trump Trump Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahu
'2000 Mules' Is the Most Popular Political Documentary in a Decade

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:16 min | Last week

'2000 Mules' Is the Most Popular Political Documentary in a Decade

"The film 2000 meals is now the most successful political documentary in a decade. Wow. Just crossed $10 million in gross revenue. And look for a for the Titanic or big Hollywood movie that's not a big number, but for political documentary, it's kind of unheard of. And especially because the documentary hasn't had the normal type of mass theatrical release, which I've had for my own early films. We had a limited theatrical and we went on a very adventurous road. Let's have the film on Salem now, Salem now dot com and also on the rumble platform called locals. And that's just 2000 mules dot locals dot com. And then, of course, DVDs, so I nevertheless, with this kind of strategy of putting the film on un cancellable platforms, it is taken off. And not just we're not just talking about the revenue. I'm always happy to pay back my investors, so they'll do it again. But also in terms of influence. It really reshaping the way people think about our elections, really changing the debate on what happened in the 2020 election, all of

Hollywood Salem UN
Senate confirms Powell for 2nd term as Fed fights inflation

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | Last week

Senate confirms Powell for 2nd term as Fed fights inflation

"The the the the Senate Senate Senate Senate has has has has confirmed confirmed confirmed confirmed Jerome Jerome Jerome Jerome Powell Powell Powell Powell for for for for a a a a second second second second four four four four year year year year term term term term as as as as federal federal federal federal reserve reserve reserve reserve chair chair chair chair I'm I'm I'm I'm bad bad bad bad Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas with with with with the the the the latest latest latest latest on on on on this this this this vote vote vote vote the the the the yeas yeas yeas yeas are are are are AT AT AT AT the the the the nays nays nays nays nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen and and and and the the the the nomination nomination nomination nomination is is is is confirmed confirmed confirmed confirmed the the the the final final final final tally tally tally tally overwhelmingly overwhelmingly overwhelmingly overwhelmingly bipartisan bipartisan bipartisan bipartisan the the the the eighty eighty eighty eighty to to to to nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen vote vote vote vote reflecting reflecting reflecting reflecting broad broad broad broad support support support support for for for for not not not not only only only only Jerome Jerome Jerome Jerome Powell Powell Powell Powell but but but but the the the the fence fence fence fence drive drive drive drive to to to to combat combat combat combat surging surging surging surging prices prices prices prices through through through through a a a a series series series series of of of of sharp sharp sharp sharp interest interest interest interest rate rate rate rate hikes hikes hikes hikes that that that that could could could could extend extend extend extend well well well well into into into into next next next next year year year year the the the the fed's fed's fed's fed's goal goal goal goal is is is is to to to to slow slow slow slow borrowing borrowing borrowing borrowing and and and and spending spending spending spending enough enough enough enough to to to to ease ease ease ease inflation inflation inflation inflation which which which which is is is is at at at at its its its its highest highest highest highest in in in in four four four four decades decades decades decades most most most most Republicans Republicans Republicans Republicans blame blame blame blame president president president president Biden's Biden's Biden's Biden's one one one one point point point point nine nine nine nine trillion trillion trillion trillion dollar dollar dollar dollar cope cope cope cope with with with with relief relief relief relief package package package package for for for for it it it it rather rather rather rather than than than than the the the the fed's fed's fed's fed's ultralow ultralow ultralow ultralow interest interest interest interest rates rates rates rates but but but but many many many many economists economists economists economists have have have have criticized criticized criticized criticized the the the the fed fed fed fed for for for for waiting waiting waiting waiting too too too too long long long long to to to to respond respond respond respond to to to to worsening worsening worsening worsening inflation inflation inflation inflation making making making making taming taming taming taming it it it it harder harder harder harder and and and and riskier riskier riskier riskier Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Washington Washington Washington Washington

Jerome Jerome Jerome Jerome Po FED Senate Senate Federal Federal Federal Federa Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas Senate Biden President President President Ben Ben Ben Ben Thomas Thomas Washington
Social Security Is Becoming Worth Less & Less

The Dan Bongino Show

01:30 min | Last week

Social Security Is Becoming Worth Less & Less

"But I owe you the truth If you're a senior to me and you've lived the longer and you have great life experience with humility and respect and I use those words very deliberately to your life experience and all the suffering you went through for this country and world wars The Great Depression and everything I owe you the truth And the hard reality is the government made promises to you they can never keep The reason the social security check you're getting right now is worth less and less and less every month And to the 50s and 60 year olds now were expecting social security in the next 20 years It's going to be worth less and less and less because that money was already spent The reason you can't afford dinner in the rent anymore if you planned on living off these things and the reason it doesn't buy those services and products is because you already bought something You just didn't agree to it You bought decades of Jefferson spending Where the government spent the money a bunch of money on bailout programs and all this other stuff you already bought it I'm not kidding when I tell you this Please when you're done with this show today go to a search engine preferably not Google the most evil company in America Go to a search engine and put understanding monetizing the debt You'll get a bunch of articles by conservatives and you'll see that exactly what I'm telling you is 100% accurate

Depression Jefferson Google America
Catherine Engelbrecht: Lessons Learned From True the Vote, 2000 Mules

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:52 min | Last week

Catherine Engelbrecht: Lessons Learned From True the Vote, 2000 Mules

"Look, I mean, I think it was congressman Sheila Jackson Lee's district. We call it Shirley. And there was like an empty lot, folks. You got to check this out. There's an empty dirt lot. And Catherine calls. She's guess what we found. It was true to vote back then. We got over 40 people who are registered to vote at an empty dirt lot. Do you remember that? Oh, yeah. That was one of our very first research projects and the way it went was when we started through the vote, it was just a very small group that said, you know what? We need volunteers who are not enough volunteers to work at the polls and we're all looking for some way to sort of check that good citizenship box. So let's go do that. And when we did that, we saw problems related to process. Some of those problems were focused, most of the problems were focused on inaccuracies in a poll book. And that led to the question of, well, how does bad data get into the poll book? What kind of controls and maintenance measures are being taken, which roll back to how our voters being registered, which got to these MP lots and people being registered at Jack in the boxes and, you know, fans in the dresses and so forth and so on. And that really started this, you know, now decade plus kind of sojourn and crusade for better process and really the heart of the movie is really meant to highlight the breakdown of process and breakdown of integrity in our elections. We have been pushed into a corner where voter ID is claimed to be racist. You know, we need to be able to vote for a month before election. Oh, just go down the list. And then you introduce these drop boxes. So our hope was to highlight just how broken it is all becomes and then find our way

Sheila Jackson Lee Shirley Catherine Jack
The Plot to Subvert the Western Judeo-Christian Tradition of the US

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:52 min | Last week

The Plot to Subvert the Western Judeo-Christian Tradition of the US

"Folks, welcome back. We're talking to the authors of battle for the American mind uprooting a century of miseducation, Pete hegseth and David Goodwin. So we're talking about what amounts to a conspiracy to subvert the western judeo Christian tradition baked into the heart of the United States of America. And there's no denying it. People like Dewey, they were on a crusade, and they have up till now, succeeded. Yes, they have. And you know what? They didn't know what the destination would be, per se. They just knew where the destination was away from. So it was always progress away from the western Christian paideia, the biblical roots of our and free thinking roots of the nexus of Athens and Jerusalem. They wanted to move away from that. That was progress. So you say conspiracy, that's not a wrong term. We use plot or heist because they passed it off to the next group of radical thinkers who carried the ball down the field based on how much God and other basic values have been stripped away. So enter the Frankfurt school, enter critical theory, which where did it land? A hundred blocks from here at Columbia University at the teacher's college. And these are marxists who fled Hitler while our boys are fighting over in Europe and World War II. And they are greeted with open arms with their radical views soon to infuse into the teacher's college. And within a couple of decades, one third of teachers in America at elite schools had been taught by the critical theorists of the Frankfurt school. So how do you get critical race theory in your zoom classroom? It is in the curriculum and the pedagogy of how the entire educational industrial complex works. And when you unravel it all, it goes back to those early efforts and each step which we lay out the unions, which used to be conservative teacher associations that ended up scripture to teachers to use in the classroom, captured by the unions. Well, then the unions create the Department of Education in a giveaway to Jimmy

Pete Hegseth David Goodwin Frankfurt School Dewey America Athens Jerusalem Columbia University Hitler Europe Department Of Education Jimmy
How Fox's Pete Hegseth Got Involved With 'Battle for the American Mind'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:23 min | Last week

How Fox's Pete Hegseth Got Involved With 'Battle for the American Mind'

"Hey, welcome back folks. We're talking about American education, battle for the American mind, is the book uprooting a century of miseducation, David Goodwin has written it with Pete hegseth in that David. You're the head of the association of classical Christian schools. So you're like a brainy guy. Pete is just like a talking hit on Fox and Friends. We know he has nothing to say if it's not on a teleprompter. Pete, how did you get involved in this? I've always learned to join forces with people smarter than me. That's the key. Andy's humble, which makes me hate him even more. You went to Princeton, you went to the Harvard Kennedy school of government. What did you major in at Princeton? Politics. You did. I did. Political philosophy. As sort of a degree of that. But I'll tell you what I've learned in this project, how much I didn't learn. I didn't learn any of this stuff. My kids are in classical Christian schools and all I say every day is, why can't I go back to school and learn these things? Okay, you're singing my song. I have said this over and over in the last couple of decades. I learned something. I wrote a book called if you can keep it Franklin's famous line. And because of Oz Guinness, whose book I had read, I understood things, and all I could think of is how did I not get this? I didn't get any of this. So you obviously going through this elite schools, which like, Yale, they don't teach you this stuff. They teach you John Dewey on steroids, I guess. And they teach you now the latest manifestations of the Frankfurt school and critical theory, which is now we now see as critical race theory, and we talk about every day. But it was just the water in which we swam. I took social studies. We all took social studies who invented social studies. Yeah, why is it not history? Why is it social studies? We can't get into that. We can't get into that, don't talk about it. I didn't know where that all came from. David had done the research and then I was able to lay it upon the environment in which we live right now and realize we all got a progressive education. Yeah. Almost everyone watching guaranteed. Right. Got a progressive education that was started by atheist advanced by marxists who had their own agenda and it all happened subtly, and a lot of us think we aren't infected, but we are. And so you have to dig under the ruins of what used to exist. And that's what David did in this project. This is the way education our founders were educated, how free people and republics actually perpetuate themselves. Why don't we do

David Goodwin Pete Hegseth Association Of Classical Chris Harvard Kennedy School Of Gove Pete Princeton Oz Guinness David FOX Andy John Dewey Franklin Frankfurt
"next decade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"next decade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"For Paul? Yes. Oh, great. Hydrogen is basically hydrogen from like 34 full feels like cold. Yeah, the blue One is the next best thing is from natural gas. There's also a turquoise, which is a natural gas with carbon capture storage. And then we finally have green hydrogen, which is making hydrogen using clean power like wind and solar. And that would give us a sense of kind of where the money's going amongst those different shades of our different colors. I mean, at the moment, the most installed capacity and hydrogen is in conventional hydrogen, those great, so it's polluting on the idea to replace it with green hydrogen, especially as the cost of wind and solar is coming down. So I think that the green hydrogen is the weather money is going to be in the next decade or so. Okay. How's this one? How do you Why do we need hydrogen? What We're going to use it for I mean, I do have a lot of wind and solar. You need something to balance it off. I mean, natural gas is okay, but it's polluting. So the hydrogen. The idea is that if we can produce some clean fuel to store that except energy, that'll be great. Plus, there's a bunch of effective like they're still making and on glass, making that need really high temperature than electricity from wind and solar com provide that, so That's where hydrogen is really useful. Okay. And so who's doing some of these big projects as the big energy companies? Is that the utility companies whose really putting the.

Paul 34 next decade
"next decade" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

Wash FM 97.1

08:12 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

"Next decade so if you don't have a date for Valentine's day looks like February fourteenth is a great Dana fine wine apparently Valentine's day is one of the busiest days for online dating apps weather wise showers all day highs are gonna be around forty eight right now cloudy and forty forty five thirty three and now you're just people talking to these top stories at ninety seven point one wash FM showbiz buzz is on the way lots Oscars talk yeah we're going to just go over some of the other big winners in moments from last night's Academy Awards is the with us it is ninety seven point one wash FM Washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today and it turned out from Washington's home for variety five using our new song and on ninety seven point one wash FM do you would you bring back memories of everything memories and the memories is it the news this so bring back all the memories and the memories is it this and Washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today which will be a chilly in the morning it's ninety seven point one wash FM thanks to California walnuts here comes your showbiz buzz Paris I pulled off an upset at the Oscars becoming the first foreign language film to win Best Picture at south Korean drama about class discrimination one for trophies last night I'm now at one point during their acceptance speech the stage lights went out signaling the end of the show with the audience yelled and they raise their arms for producers let this be just continued which they did they turn the lights back on in the allowed the show to go.

Valentine Academy Awards Washington Paris Dana California
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

11:25 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"Fascinated by. I want to bring one other thread into of that. which is one of the predictions that I didn't make that? I think we could have made more. Is that like say four years ago is how high hi customer acquisition costs. We're going to get Through these social media platforms which impart has forced many brands to try new things. Try New old things like having retail stores. Other brands decided to do that. Because it was important to the customer experience they wanted people to be able to touch and feel their products but we now have a really challenging situation when you think about shop via having a million vendors on their platform form like merchants on the platform the signal to noise ratio is like getting worse all the time it feels like and matchmaking between consumers there's and brands feels like it's at an all time high. It's very difficult to actually know who to buy from. And so as we go forward the next ten years like it's interesting to me to tie those two things together. How will the companies who are able to create a physical we'll footprint or find new ways to find their customer emerge and like defeat that that kind of like the new barrier that like removing the barriers creates a new barrier? which has now? There's so much noise. How do you stand out? Yeah I my suspicion in is that it's going to be very much about understanding your consumers lifestyle and then just kind of seamlessly integrating into it versus standing out right I think that I mean I just love what I saw him as he district. Where you know? It's the the the the developer and the retail store is there seemed to be so aware are about what customers want today And so you know. There are free fitness classes in the public spaces in the square and in some buildings in the wintertime. There's there's three co working spaces there's all of this stuff which is really like you know sort of thinking carefully about what the consumer wants and then retail is sprinkled into all of that and so is it really comes down to brands. That happened to be very very aware of what their customers. There's really need and then just like seamlessly integrating into that lifestyle. And so I think that personally I think of like the way things are going to at least for right now and for the for the next few two years. I think it's going to be the way to stay out going back to that idea. Abstraction we've seen retail as a platform become a strategy and there are startups like neighborhood goods whose they've been on the show restore as well as bigger companies Nordstrom really tackling that problem in enabling brands that started online to go offline. Where do you stand on that? So if I'm if I'm neighborhood goods or restore or Nordstrom drum even I want to think of my physical footprint as a as an enabler in the way that Chavez thinks of its technology to enable other brands to come in and like occupy that physical space for maybe a temporary period of time will. Will we see that. Continue to thrive and grow or do you think that if you're a brand typically you own your own stores and make that investment more more intentionally. Oh yeah yeah yeah totally I. I love I love what we're seeing here on. Just in terms of the creativity that brands ends are applying to these. I guess we can neighborhood. Goods refers to itself as like the department store of the future. And I think that way like department store does really capture sure what it really is. which is yeah? I mean it's just. It's a flexible space. That you want to attack the people to and I definitely think we're GONNA see more of violent Where we're already seeing? You know the brands the companies that are doing this thriving neighborhood goods. We're seeing you know the nordstroms local stores. They're they're doing very well right now. but I think that the the flexibility just kind of The variability the of these spaces is kind of what's key and you know and I think this comes back to to what I was saying about like the kind of retail neighborhoods you know the the neighborhoods of the future like we're seeing this seaport district right. which is that yes so you're sort of like meeting the needs of your customers on And in creating spaces that they want to come that fit into their lifestyle But I also think that it's not yeah. It's it's about you know it's about flexibility in permanence. Because I think that what part of what consumers want you you know is to be able to see different things every time they you know. They stroll by store. Both the retailers multibrand B. Taylor's like neighborhood goods it's and the brands really stand benefit with you know because of this. This new approach this new model where things are constantly in flux and you're learning about new things all behind and so I think that that's why it's actually very good. It's a very. It's a win win. Situation for the consumer the retailer and brand. Yeah and and that definitely goes was to try and solving that discovery problem that I was talking about Abu Curious to see how a company's neighborhood goods evolve. Because you know there's there's a tension between creating that freshness that allows consumers to want to come back and discover new things but at the same time neighborhood good did you know has a business to operate and the better they can service their existing customers the more long lasting relationships they can form their the more healthy their business. This is going to be in so that's constantly intention. With how many new brands can we. You know keep cycling through our spaces. Yeah that'd be really curious to see how that goes. Yeah I totally. I think a related theme that I it's not even I just put it on. There is a question but it's lose. The emergence of this concept called ghosts kitchens. And I don't know if you've heard about this. Well I I heard the term I think this year but it's it's a trend that's been occurring. I think for the past several years in in the restaurant industry especially with door dash and post meets and and caviar all growing and becoming important in the lifestyle of a lot of city city dwellers is that now you have restaurants that are only on the platforms. They're not a place that you can go to. They are a ghost kitchen in the sense that or sometimes it's an expansion opportunity for an existing restrict restaurant that does have a retail. A place you can go to. But they want to expand to another neighborhood and be able to deliver in that area so they'll set up this ghost kitchen so that they can cook the same foods and deliver to a wider our area. This is like a fascinating question when it comes to that concept apparently Travis County. The founder of Uber has received a huge investment assignment for his company. That is in this direction at the moment. which probably makes sense given uber eats but Be Curious to see how that pattern expands and whether that it comes to other segments of consumer behavior. Yeah totally I mean. We moved forward In terms of digital technology analogy so much over the last decade and. I think that you know a lot of what we WANNA do is kind of go back to a place where our lives are are based around kind kind of community and And that our lifestyles are sort of like allow us to sort of get out and interact with people and and brands. And all of these different services Needs to sort of integrated into that and so I think that yeah. I think going forward Any any way that grants can use their technology to facilitate this like you know happy balance between technology but then also you know Allowing us to sort of like live our alive in and out of the world you know whenever the technology itself is not like an end in itself. And it's not a distraction and it just kind of disability us US having like experiences out in the world. I think that that's where brands are really shine. Basically everything that we've talked we've talked about today. Sort of like sort of speaks to that. I think I want to have you back on at some point. I mean I think there's like three or four other things that were on my list that we have time to cover but before there we go. I do WanNa Plug your book which is coming out in a couple of months. The rocket years. Give people a quick snippet of what that's going to be about. Yeah I mean it's It's a book that that I'm really passionate about and it comes out of my own experiences as a millennial in my in my thirties but basically it's it's called the rocket years. How are twenty how your twenties launched the rest of your life and basically I look at the big decisions that we make in our twenties and how they play out in the years years to come in so I'd lend storytelling a lot of experiences for my own? Twenty s with a lot of really interesting social science data and and I look at some of the the big decisions that were all thinking about in our twenties including career. Like this this quest to find the dream job Of course I look at relationships in this this issue of whether soul mates really exist in whether you know what it takes to find that and I think about things like family. We are all already on people's minds in their twenties. But I think the really interesting part of the book is that I look at a lot of things that we were not necessarily really thinking about in our twenties but that actually have a huge impact on on our lives in the years to come. So I look at things like For instance Like hobbies right the research that I was looking at basically came down on the fact that you know basically all of the the passions that you pursue in your twenties like like basically those are the passions that you are going to be pursuing for the rest of your life because once you enter your thirties is it just becomes a lot harder to learn new skills and and then also you have a lot less time to pick up new new hobbies right which could be anything from like hiking the Himalayas to You know whatever it is that you have been putting off that you said you're going to pick up at some future time like there's a good chance that you're not going to to find time to do that. And so you're twenty. He's actually a really really important for making space for those activities. I also look at things like like activism. Because there's a lot of evidence that suggests that you know how how politically engaged during your twenties has a huge impact on how a politically engaged. She'll be for the rest of your life. I look at things like friendships. How basically your circle of friends peaks when you're twenty five and keeps shrinking and shrinking until you're in your seventies and you have one friend of no but but I also I also show how you can sort of avoid the most common outcomes And so basically I think my point..

Nordstrom Travis County US developer B. Taylor Chavez founder
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

11:25 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"Fascinated by. I want to bring one other thread into of that. which is one of the predictions that I didn't make that? I think we could have made more. Is that like say four years ago is how high hi customer acquisition costs. We're going to get Through these social media platforms which impart has forced many brands to try new things. Try New old things like having retail stores. Other brands decided to do that. Because it was important to the customer experience they wanted people to be able to touch and feel their products but we now have a really challenging situation when you think about shop via having a million vendors on their platform form like merchants on the platform the signal to noise ratio is like getting worse all the time it feels like and matchmaking between consumers there's and brands feels like it's at an all time high. It's very difficult to actually know who to buy from. And so as we go forward the next ten years like it's interesting to me to tie those two things together. How will the companies who are able to create a physical we'll footprint or find new ways to find their customer emerge and like defeat that that kind of like the new barrier that like removing the barriers creates a new barrier? which has now? There's so much noise. How do you stand out? Yeah I my suspicion in is that it's going to be very much about understanding your consumers lifestyle and then just kind of seamlessly integrating into it versus standing out right I think that I mean I just love what I saw him as he district. Where you know? It's the the the the developer and the retail store is there seemed to be so aware are about what customers want today And so you know. There are free fitness classes in the public spaces in the square and in some buildings in the wintertime. There's there's three co working spaces there's all of this stuff which is really like you know sort of thinking carefully about what the consumer wants and then retail is sprinkled into all of that and so is it really comes down to brands. That happened to be very very aware of what their customers. There's really need and then just like seamlessly integrating into that lifestyle. And so I think that personally I think of like the way things are going to at least for right now and for the for the next few two years. I think it's going to be the way to stay out going back to that idea. Abstraction we've seen retail as a platform become a strategy and there are startups like neighborhood goods whose they've been on the show restore as well as bigger companies Nordstrom really tackling that problem in enabling brands that started online to go offline. Where do you stand on that? So if I'm if I'm neighborhood goods or restore or Nordstrom drum even I want to think of my physical footprint as a as an enabler in the way that Chavez thinks of its technology to enable other brands to come in and like occupy that physical space for maybe a temporary period of time will. Will we see that. Continue to thrive and grow or do you think that if you're a brand typically you own your own stores and make that investment more more intentionally. Oh yeah yeah yeah totally I. I love I love what we're seeing here on. Just in terms of the creativity that brands ends are applying to these. I guess we can neighborhood. Goods refers to itself as like the department store of the future. And I think that way like department store does really capture sure what it really is. which is yeah? I mean it's just. It's a flexible space. That you want to attack the people to and I definitely think we're GONNA see more of violent Where we're already seeing? You know the brands the companies that are doing this thriving neighborhood goods. We're seeing you know the nordstroms local stores. They're they're doing very well right now. but I think that the the flexibility just kind of The variability the of these spaces is kind of what's key and you know and I think this comes back to to what I was saying about like the kind of retail neighborhoods you know the the neighborhoods of the future like we're seeing this seaport district right. which is that yes so you're sort of like meeting the needs of your customers on And in creating spaces that they want to come that fit into their lifestyle But I also think that it's not yeah. It's it's about you know it's about flexibility in permanence. Because I think that what part of what consumers want you you know is to be able to see different things every time they you know. They stroll by store. Both the retailers multibrand B. Taylor's like neighborhood goods it's and the brands really stand benefit with you know because of this. This new approach this new model where things are constantly in flux and you're learning about new things all behind and so I think that that's why it's actually very good. It's a very. It's a win win. Situation for the consumer the retailer and brand. Yeah and and that definitely goes was to try and solving that discovery problem that I was talking about Abu Curious to see how a company's neighborhood goods evolve. Because you know there's there's a tension between creating that freshness that allows consumers to want to come back and discover new things but at the same time neighborhood good did you know has a business to operate and the better they can service their existing customers the more long lasting relationships they can form their the more healthy their business. This is going to be in so that's constantly intention. With how many new brands can we. You know keep cycling through our spaces. Yeah that'd be really curious to see how that goes. Yeah I totally. I think a related theme that I it's not even I just put it on. There is a question but it's lose. The emergence of this concept called ghosts kitchens. And I don't know if you've heard about this. Well I I heard the term I think this year but it's it's a trend that's been occurring. I think for the past several years in in the restaurant industry especially with door dash and post meets and and caviar all growing and becoming important in the lifestyle of a lot of city city dwellers is that now you have restaurants that are only on the platforms. They're not a place that you can go to. They are a ghost kitchen in the sense that or sometimes it's an expansion opportunity for an existing restrict restaurant that does have a retail. A place you can go to. But they want to expand to another neighborhood and be able to deliver in that area so they'll set up this ghost kitchen so that they can cook the same foods and deliver to a wider our area. This is like a fascinating question when it comes to that concept apparently Travis County. The founder of Uber has received a huge investment assignment for his company. That is in this direction at the moment. which probably makes sense given uber eats but Be Curious to see how that pattern expands and whether that it comes to other segments of consumer behavior. Yeah totally I mean. We moved forward In terms of digital technology analogy so much over the last decade and. I think that you know a lot of what we WANNA do is kind of go back to a place where our lives are are based around kind kind of community and And that our lifestyles are sort of like allow us to sort of get out and interact with people and and brands. And all of these different services Needs to sort of integrated into that and so I think that yeah. I think going forward Any any way that grants can use their technology to facilitate this like you know happy balance between technology but then also you know Allowing us to sort of like live our alive in and out of the world you know whenever the technology itself is not like an end in itself. And it's not a distraction and it just kind of disability us US having like experiences out in the world. I think that that's where brands are really shine. Basically everything that we've talked we've talked about today. Sort of like sort of speaks to that. I think I want to have you back on at some point. I mean I think there's like three or four other things that were on my list that we have time to cover but before there we go. I do WanNa Plug your book which is coming out in a couple of months. The rocket years. Give people a quick snippet of what that's going to be about. Yeah I mean it's It's a book that that I'm really passionate about and it comes out of my own experiences as a millennial in my in my thirties but basically it's it's called the rocket years. How are twenty how your twenties launched the rest of your life and basically I look at the big decisions that we make in our twenties and how they play out in the years years to come in so I'd lend storytelling a lot of experiences for my own? Twenty s with a lot of really interesting social science data and and I look at some of the the big decisions that were all thinking about in our twenties including career. Like this this quest to find the dream job Of course I look at relationships in this this issue of whether soul mates really exist in whether you know what it takes to find that and I think about things like family. We are all already on people's minds in their twenties. But I think the really interesting part of the book is that I look at a lot of things that we were not necessarily really thinking about in our twenties but that actually have a huge impact on on our lives in the years to come. So I look at things like For instance Like hobbies right the research that I was looking at basically came down on the fact that you know basically all of the the passions that you pursue in your twenties like like basically those are the passions that you are going to be pursuing for the rest of your life because once you enter your thirties is it just becomes a lot harder to learn new skills and and then also you have a lot less time to pick up new new hobbies right which could be anything from like hiking the Himalayas to You know whatever it is that you have been putting off that you said you're going to pick up at some future time like there's a good chance that you're not going to to find time to do that. And so you're twenty. He's actually a really really important for making space for those activities. I also look at things like like activism. Because there's a lot of evidence that suggests that you know how how politically engaged during your twenties has a huge impact on how a politically engaged. She'll be for the rest of your life. I look at things like friendships. How basically your circle of friends peaks when you're twenty five and keeps shrinking and shrinking until you're in your seventies and you have one friend of no but but I also I also show how you can sort of avoid the most common outcomes And so basically I think my point..

Nordstrom Travis County US developer B. Taylor Chavez founder
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

13:49 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"Plug it into my fulfillment center and plug it into my shop. Affi- and like all of these things are sort of like abstract. You can remove entire departments that you would have had to build as a company and by the time Gen Z.. gets into entrepreneurship. A lot of that infrastructure is going to be there for them to build on top of and that opens up some really creative possibilities that is somewhat hard to predict right now where that's going to go but I think that what we do know about it. Is that well. Well I mean like you just use the shop. If I example right like as soon as chocolate by entered the scene you know companies didn't have to hire as many developers you know I was talking to all birds about because they are on the top of my apartment. He talked about how they were able to do. An entire international expansion and grow their entire company like maybe five developers where before they would be fewer and so. I think what's really cool about that is that I mean it's again this thing about this humanism we're talking about right where when when we're able to sort of take away like sort of like outsource source all of that stuff we can kind of you know. Focus on the things that we're really good at which is You know as people right which is just thinking about you know real profound needs and trying to address and being created and you know in in creating beautiful things right all of that stuff becomes more possible. Awesome able when you have to spend less of your time than most of your brain on on things that that can be automated but stock about sustainability a Finally I think there's there's a lot of different angles on this. We've sort of touched on it from the supply chain transparency. What things are being made angle? We're looking at it from the generational shift that's happening. I think is really one angle that I like to think about is what are certain communities that are developing doing and how is that representative of a trend that will sweep the nation or the Western world and some of the ones that I see that are are happening We've talked about it on the podcast before there was like the Marie Kondo effect thing was really fascinating. Because I think one of the themes that you've written about about that I'm really curious about which is how do we change our patterns of consumption. It's it's obviously good that we continued to make things more efficient Make make things out of better materials. Make things improve our recycling infrastructure. Do all of that kind of stuff. which is kind of improving on what we have today but then the other problem I'm is how do we change our patterns of consumption? How'd we buy less crap? How do we you know? Avoid throwing stuff away in the first place. Another thing that I'm seeing which kind of has self branded itself over the past couple of years as zero waste movement? There are people who are choosing to only buy things that have they little packaging that are refillable that they can buy once and use for a lifetime so there are these patterns emerging that hopefully will address the consumption side of sustainability in. That is a that a hope for me in terms of the next ten years. Can we get that sentiment to really become something that the majority of the population at least understands. Yeah I mean I think that. I think that we're moving towards that and again Most familiar with the Russian space. But I think what's what's interesting is over the last couple of years we've seen You know sort of standout companies like all birds ever lane reformation Doing you know sort of tackling one aspect of the scene of the sustainability issue which is like you know with with with overlaying? That was taking on plastic in the entire supply chain which was a very laudable. An important first of all to draw attention to but then secondly you know it was a very hard thing for them to do to remove you know virgin or new plastic from the entire supply chain including you. You know the poly bags the clothes get shipped in you know you think about like all birds and how it's focusing so much of its energy on on quantifying its Own Carbon footprints not only in its own of facilities like its factories or warehouses are like all the way down to you. Know the very source of the raw materials on so that you know that means like the forest where eucalyptus trees grow and the you know the sheeps where the the far the you know. The the farms are cheats are exactly all of that stuff. So they're all tackling one one part of it on in the face of an industry that is largely actually not really addressing these issues. So I think that you know all of that was really really good and and I think that all of that you know that movement is going to continue and hopefully elite will be best practices in place that will be shared and and you know all companies will adopt them. You know in the next ten years that said We're still in this in in a state of overconsumption right. I mean based on the most recent analyses were still producing a hundred hundred billion billion items of clothing every year. You know all around the world and that that figure it continues to grow up and to to go up you know. That's a product product of the fact that we got so good at making closed so inexpensively right like we meet. We nailed the supply chain. We created a world where codes quotes could basically become. Disposable is what I'm saying is that you know like as much as we see. These incremental changes happening with brands with really the the most. The most important thing that we need to do is to just cut down in our consumption and I you know as much as the Marie Pado facs you know like spike shoprite every time like A. She has a Netflix series. Or A book of hers comes out. I'm concerned that we're not moving to words. A reduction production in our overall consumption as quickly as we need to be for us to avoid worst impacts of climate change. Yeah I mean in general are our our economy is really set up around growth continuing to increase hand that that's going to be really scary if if suddenly magically everyone decided like I'm going to be more conscientious and by better stuff that would have a very challenging and end a problematic effect on stock markets and all kinds of things and so there's a whole kind of machine incentivizing the opposite behavior in advertising thing trying to get you to buy stuff and so I don't know that we're going to solve that in the next ten years but it's something that we need to reckon with in the sense that how can we align our economy around more. More sustainable behaviors is is really challenging. But what's really cool. I think is that there. There are all these companies that are doing really well right now that has created really innovative business models around not adding to that overconsumption right. So we're thinking about like all all of the resale market places which actually you know there by extending the life of a product and having somebody a consumer pick a you buy a used item over a new on you know we were eliminating as fighting there right and so I think that's pretty cool And then the whole rental And you know approach is another way to you know I think if that becomes more widely adopted. That's another important incremental shift because the total number of clothes produced could could effectively go down right and the same number of people would get the same access to the same number of clothes they have now. Now I think that's I mean I'm a little bit. You Know I. I have concerns about the The environmental impact of the rental model. I think that still needs needs to be explored and researched sees what impact that has no shipping clothes back and forth and dry cleaning them all of that. But what I what. I do think that it shows is is that it's possible to just really think outside the box About how to make money and create a thriving business. That's not about you know. Sort of adding more war stuff to the industry. One of the things. That is something that it's a question that is hasn't been comprehensively studied studied and it has to do with this last mile. First Mile problem you're describing which is what is the difference in terms of the overall carbon footprint footprint of a supply chain. That's set up around the old school full retail model versus some of these new business models. Which require you know? Last mile delivery first mile pickup type of thing directly from individuals homes and trying to comprehensively look at the kind of life cycle analysis. Ossis of all of that. And what is it. What is it actually cost from carbon footprint standpoint that we have all these people driving around in like relatively empty cars? There's going to a place you know and picking up stuff versus what is the impact of of a of a ups truck ref extra coming to your house and that is still something that we don't have very good data on and I definitely think that over the next ten years we we will answer some of those questions and with the electrification of a vehicles. I think that there will be some big gains in that area area from a overall carbon footprint of the transportation side of things because Tesla's semi-truck is coming This year the first deliveries of the semi truck. which is that's a huge area of emissions? Currently in the windows are fully in place and they don't explode. That's not get another cyberattack incident. We'll see then and then you know that you have of a lot of companies experimenting with these last mile. Delivery vehicles. I'm not totally sure how that is going to work work out but a obviously a lot of them. are electric powered vehicles. So I think that would be really interesting to to figure out in one of the lake secret kind of trends that maybe one of my oddball oddball predictions in. This may be something that we'll see at the end of the decade because it really requires a lot of infrastructure changes is just like cities are really going to change quite a bit as we go towards a more automated vehicles More multi modal transportation more people people getting deliveries to their homes. I think that the idea of lockers and like the. What is the future mailbox? Look like is like an interesting question that that I think. Think not very many people are asking like only in like very new developments in different buildings people asking the question like what should this mail room actually really be like for the twenty th century I think that combined with You know broader changes in the retail landscape is going to be very very interesting so I recently wrote a piece about how you know as we all know. The retail apocalypse happened and yet brands still wanted to you. You know the I think the source of the future and I you know I I. I used a neighborhood close to me the seaport district here in Boston. Austin as an example where you know. It's kind of a you know. In the past all of the part of the problem with a part of the reason for the retailer polyps because the whole concept of a mall is a very a strange one right where we would have these stores that were far away from neighborhoods and would be a one. Stop Place to buy all these products and that's a stop being what we WANNA do anymore anymore and now the the the really cool new developments that we're seeing like the one in the seaport district blend together lots of different things. So there's there's offices their homes homes their stores. There's parks there's museums it's all it's all sort of integrated actually you know that doesn't sound that radical. It's it's because it's it's like basically the model we we had before the mall came into being right. It was the concept of kind of like main street and I think that it it also speaks to the fact that You know like with all of the trends that we're talking about you know Online shopping the rise. You know social media all of this stuff right like people just really feel disconnected it from from one another and so I think going forward retail You know it was going to move much more into these kinds of more kinds of neighborhoods and it's GonNa have the feeling of a little bit more of a feeling of community and so what that means. Is that kind of going back to your last mile problem issue. You know if your your part of a thriving community where you're going you're walking past stores to get to work you know you're going out for lunch and and you know lunch like right next to Parker's store Or all of that then. Suddenly you know you start being able to sort of like Ito integrate. Maybe some of these like Rent the runway boxes a drop-off boxes into places. That you're already walking right and so suddenly you know we we get rid of a lot of these transportation last mile logistical issues. Because we're doing everything in little communities right yeah and I..

Affi Gen Z.. overlaying Marie Pado Marie Kondo representative Netflix Rent the runway Parker Boston Austin Tesla
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

12:49 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"A lot of brands are hearing from consumers. That you know that they would like to see more transparency that they wanna be shopping from brands that are ethical that they're they're becoming more educated in there and being able to ask this questions about the supply chain but at this point you know price is always going to supersede that. It's a very small minority of customers that are going to be willing. Lina make a purchase from a brand entirely because of their you know manufacturing or their supply chain and SPENC- which was a little little bit disappointing to hear but the thing is that actually you know a lot of the time cost is aligned with that right? You know at least in terms of sustainability ability if you're able to make products more efficiently and cut cut down on waste. Cut Down the number of hours that you know. Your factories opened all of that stuff. It's good for the environment. It's on the line and the two holes line. Yeah I mean I think the outstanding issue there in terms of like ethical supply chains is is just you know the human component in. That's something that's a little bit more of a a bigger question right because consumers are thinking about a beginning to think about sustainability. But they're stole your very cost focused question. Is You know what happens to human labor and you know what happens there so yeah I mean I think that's still an outstanding issue but in general well Yeah I'm pretty excited about what all of this new technology is going to do. You know in terms of making making things more more ethical for the thing one trend that's not even a trend. It's more of a of a generational shift that will occur over the next ten years that that I have here on the list just as Gen Z.. is going to become of professional age over the next ten years and is going to be entering the workforce starting to buy more and having more influence over what brands decide to do or what new brands emerge. There's a lot of studies already on this in terms of their expectations around environmental impact. Some studies that I've seen. There's there are essentially two to three times if not more likely to Pay More for a company that is pushing those values forward so I do think that we will see a shift in that direction as Gen Z.. Z. Becomes each generation has higher expectations. But Jesse has even higher expectation than millennials on that topic. So that's definitely something. I'm hopeful about role. I Yeah I agree. I think that the main I think that among millennials. I think we were sort of stuck in this moment where we were raised seized. You know with with different values than Than the people that came before as in the generations that came before us we were much more aware about environmental we'll destruction and and being more sustainable. We were you know we. We wanted to to work for purpose. Driven companies and and buy from companies that are remission driven. All of that stuff but the problem was that we were. We were Making these demands in a system that was really antiquated and built for the the generations that came before I said it was really it was just really really art. It's still is. We're seeing this now. It's just very hard to remake all of that infrastructure but we're beginning to see see it happen and so I totally agree with you that It's really wonderful seeing what's happening with Gen Z.. But I think that the the really exciting thing is that you you know. By the time they're able to make by visions and when they're ready to join the workforce that that hopefully by then some some of the systems themselves will have changed so that you know they're they're really excited about buying from brands that have a low carbon footprint that you know that brands fans know how to do that. How how to how to lower their friends how to offset all of that stuff right In a way that right now I think brands are only beginning to try and figure that stuff out. Let's talk about Gen Z.. And then a little bit more before we jump into sustainability I think that I'm millennial to and then we're we're definitely a very transitional channel generation because things like Google and wikipedia. That stuff came out when we were in Middle High School early college depending on how how old you are things like the iphone. smartphones came out when we were in college or professionals and and so the Gen Z.. They're growing up in a world where this stuff has been basically in existence since they were either in either a teenager earlier and they were actually raised with cell. Phones raised with technology as an expectation. Haitian raised with vitality and software tools as Something that is like incredibly scalable. They can see that happening in front of their eyes. They there were some of them. Were part of the minecraft generation. They they really understand the concept of like making things in a digital environment. I have tremendous tremendous optimism for that generation. And I'll be really curious to see what their expectations not only from the values of the companies they buy from but how those is companies are going to sell to them and some of the things that I think people have been talking about that. Were it'll be interesting to see how that pans out in terms terms of continuing that disruption of Amazon is how will mobile commerce evolve. How is like the stuff that's happening on instagram? Right now. Going to translate over into e commerce in and direct to consumer in a new way as Gen Z.. Comes comes around voice based interfaces our whole area that. I'm really curious about to see how that changes over the next ten years like Ken. That opened up avenues for brand new companies is that are like like a voice I e commerce website voice I e commerce apper. Whatever you WANNA call? It are there opportunities in that area and will gen Z.. Be Pushing those new channels forward things that we as millennials are not seeing yet. I mean I I I think that to your point Another interesting thing about Gen Z.. As that because bigger up with so much technology and that it was just kind of a world that they that they were born into the that they grew up with. They're not as you know for us. It was still relatively exciting thought. Ah the Amazon exists and that you can like you know you could like you run out of toothpaste and like have it there. The next day like these are things that you know facebook but I remember being in college when it first came out and it was exciting idea and and now you know we're we're beginning to sort of sour. I'm used things but but you know it was a transition for us right whereas I feel like For Gen Z.. Technology is is not in and of itself that exciting and I think that that's a really really good perspective because it means that they're they're a lot more you know they're lot more judicious about what technology they're going to bring bring it to their life. I think that they probably will have a much more balanced approach to take me the way you know for us. You know we were so excited about it and we you know we were so quick to adopt a lot of different technologies and And my hope is that with the next generation. They're going to be a lot more skeptical of it. Because it's not going to be that you know it's not going to be cool in and of itself it's going to be. The question is always going to be. You know what benefits does this bring to. My life is. Fun Is as enjoyable as it's useful and so hopefully they'll be fewer discussions that really involve technology for technology's on safe right. I think about that all the time when it comes to like deep fakes. I know I don't know if that's a topic that you're fascinated by but I like I'm so curious about that I do you know what I'm talking about totally. Yeah and I feel like that is. There's one narrative which is like depiction huge problem. Because you know for obvious reasons like if it's easy to replicate someone's face invoice and and put that out there now it's very confusing what's real and what's not but I think that that is like a problem for generations like millennials and above. You've got the Gen Z.. And Below Jen Alpha and your future generations are just going to live in a world where Oh yeah you know like we can do that in so just adjust your expectations. Adjust your what you trust in which you don't trust like I think people saw that same thing happening when when text when journalism started when photography manipulation started when CGI started. So it's just like the next evolution of that. And so I I. I'm agreeing with you. which is that Gen Z.? is going to start with a in their professional careers with a different set of expectations. That that maybe are more actually more humanistic because the technology is less of a of a novelty to them. Yeah that's I mean. That's so exciting. I thank because Yeah I mean you know. We're we're in a moment now where it seems like. We've we've swung too far and all of this all of this effort now to try and push back. We're talking about like how reports book about like digital minimalism. And we're we're not working to try and balance things out but I think for the next generation they're going to emerge with with a sense of of balance and so I mean I I have a four year old daughter Nell and you know she's Alpha. She's the next generation even Chelsea and just watching her interact with technology is a little bit terrifying. His you know she is in this world which is surrounded by I like she you know she knows how to use an iphone. I mean that's really terrifying of but at the same time. I do think that it's like not what she's experiencing it differently than than we have and hopefully you know like for her. A playground is is still is still carries the same excitement excitement for her as it did for us when we were growing up and so so now she now has the option to choose between these two. That's one or the other right You know she can. She can choose to to play with a toy or he can. She can do all the things that the enjoyed doing growing up. It's not one or the other I think she sees. TC's both of them on par and so so. Hopefully I don't know I mean maybe we're being optimistic but I think that we can avoid this like digital dystopia that we're all worried about. I'll try to tie. Yes and I'll we'll try to tie this to what we're talking about with logistics and supply chain. This is something I've been thinking about a bunch which is have you ever seen videos the ozone lake. There's all kinds of different animals using touchscreens. There's like I I mean like animals eat like from like more intelligent. Joe Ones like chimps are very adept at using. They can use instagram. They'll swipe they'll do. They'll do the whole instagram experience. Like a chimp can do that. But then there's is like I saw a video of frog using a phone and it was like catching it was like playing the frog was literally like playing frogger. It was like it was like playing. Clean a game where it was like trying to get flies on a screen maybe was literally trying to get the flies. But but it was was dynamically responding to this thing and this has been a pattern in computing since the beginning of computers which is layers of abstraction. We started computers literally feeding punchcards into computers that had ones and Zeros and we were controlling a computer that way. Then we had the command line so so you can type words and say Tele Computer what to do. Then we invented like the graphical user interface. which was you move a mouse? And then a pointer moves around on the screen and and you can click on icons and move things around and that turned you know what a computer can do into something more abstract and with cell phones we literally removed with the mouse and made it a touchscreen so you can manipulate computing information in a in a tactile way in that. Same kind of abstraction. It's now coming to the rest of the world and so you can start to build a company through the same kind of abstraction where I can plug in these different pieces of my supply chain. It can go over here and you know. Find a manufacturer.

Amazon Gen Z.. Lina instagram SPENC facebook Jesse Google Middle High School Ken Jen Alpha Nell Joe Ones Chelsea
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

16:06 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"I follow you on twitter but somehow every store you right just like ends up being filtered to my timeline from like seven different people so how much I do. I do love writing about retail and I'm also kind of a nerd when it comes to supply chains and manufacturing And so that's probably why two worlds Intersex and we'll talk about this a little bit at the but you are an author of the rocket years. Here's which is coming out in a couple of months We'll we'll talk a little bit about that at the end but I thought that since we're kicking off the year end the decade. It would be fun on to have you on to talk about some of the trends and predictions and things that we see coming over the next few years and how that will affect the whole world world of commerce as a whole ecommerce brands which is a big topic. That you've been covering quite a bit. I wrote a blog post about four ish years ago about about some of the big trends and it was called vertical commerce and how the next generation of retail will be built. And I'm writing this week. A follow up to that to try and kind of see how those worked out but I think for the most part I turned out to be employed most of the point although maybe that means that my predictions were not bold or not crazy enough. So I I WANNA go back and forth. Maybe you're just really good at foretelling the future. Well well. I don't know I think I think most of the things that that we saw coming down the line. We're fairly predictable. But you know hindsight is twenty twenty so I think we we should try and go back and forth. We've got a big document here where we've been brainstorming together on a whole bunch of things. I don't think that we're going to get through all of them. But do you want to kick us off with an idea so you think is going to affect the next few years. Well I think that the last decade maybe even the last two decades belonged to Amazon. You know we all saw the growth of this company you know. I remember being in college a decade or fifteen years ago Amazon was just emerging. And I I buy my text books on Amazon and now you know. I'm literally turning to the platform multiple times a day whether that's Amazon Prime to byproducts or whether I'm watching shows on Amazon it's sort of in an almost unpredictable way. It has taken over our lives but yeah I do think that it's dominance is waning and I think that actually the whole DC movement was actually a counterpoint to Amazon right. Because I think that what we saw with all the brands was that they you know even the earliest ones right like Warren Parker ever laid all of these brands. They all talked about how they didn't want to build their brands using traditional retailers. And at the time I think we're thinking we know that they didn't want to set up at Nordstrom's or at other brick and mortar retailers but they were also saying was that they didn't want to work on some other third party online platform either either and so what we were seeing you know the entire DC movement was basically saying you know these brands were saying that he wanted to take control of their brand. They wanted to control Things like the supply chain and shopping Fi..

Amazon twitter Warren Parker Nordstrom
"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

Well Made

16:06 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Well Made

"I follow you on twitter but somehow every store you right just like ends up being filtered to my timeline from like seven different people so how much I do. I do love writing about retail and I'm also kind of a nerd when it comes to supply chains and manufacturing And so that's probably why two worlds Intersex and we'll talk about this a little bit at the but you are an author of the rocket years. Here's which is coming out in a couple of months We'll we'll talk a little bit about that at the end but I thought that since we're kicking off the year end the decade. It would be fun on to have you on to talk about some of the trends and predictions and things that we see coming over the next few years and how that will affect the whole world world of commerce as a whole ecommerce brands which is a big topic. That you've been covering quite a bit. I wrote a blog post about four ish years ago about about some of the big trends and it was called vertical commerce and how the next generation of retail will be built. And I'm writing this week. A follow up to that to try and kind of see how those worked out but I think for the most part I turned out to be employed most of the point although maybe that means that my predictions were not bold or not crazy enough. So I I WANNA go back and forth. Maybe you're just really good at foretelling the future. Well well. I don't know I think I think most of the things that that we saw coming down the line. We're fairly predictable. But you know hindsight is twenty twenty so I think we we should try and go back and forth. We've got a big document here where we've been brainstorming together on a whole bunch of things. I don't think that we're going to get through all of them. But do you want to kick us off with an idea so you think is going to affect the next few years. Well I think that the last decade maybe even the last two decades belonged to Amazon. You know we all saw the growth of this company you know. I remember being in college a decade or fifteen years ago Amazon was just emerging. And I I buy my text books on Amazon and now you know. I'm literally turning to the platform multiple times a day whether that's Amazon Prime to byproducts or whether I'm watching shows on Amazon it's sort of in an almost unpredictable way. It has taken over our lives but yeah I do think that it's dominance is waning and I think that actually the whole DC movement was actually a counterpoint to Amazon right. Because I think that what we saw with all the brands was that they you know even the earliest ones right like Warren Parker ever laid all of these brands. They all talked about how they didn't want to build their brands using traditional retailers. And at the time I think we're thinking we know that they didn't want to set up at Nordstrom's or at other brick and mortar retailers but they were also saying was that they didn't want to work on some other third party online platform either either and so what we were seeing you know the entire DC movement was basically saying you know these brands were saying that he wanted to take control of their brand. They wanted to control Things like the supply chain and shopping Fi..

Amazon twitter Warren Parker Nordstrom
"next decade" Discussed on Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

08:51 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

"Example because again chase has the size and the distribution network and the marketing and a lot of the components that almost no other organization can afford and that models working. So that's an interesting dynamic. I think I agree with you completely on that and I would say it. Sometimes people look at that I often will have clients say to me. Well Chases Doing X. so I should be doing X. and I say to them chase. The reason chase does what chase does is because they get value out of it and they have such huge ubiquitous brand awareness remember. They have a large card portfolio. They touch one into one in three customers in the US in some form or fashion. It's interesting you look at the numbers and you say that can't be efficient and yet when you look at the volume of pull through in the success of cross sell and other things you can see how on a dollar for dollar basis. They're actually quite efficient. Because they're so successful and I think that's one of the dilemmas for their people. Competing is if you are thank number. Let's call it five through twenty two big enough to really matter but not big enough to go head to head with a chase or wells etc in a way you're not gonNA win the scale based battle. You're just not. You're not going to be able to build enough technology. You're not going to be able to build enough branches. You're not gonNA be able to spend enough marketing. So therefore the reason challenger matters is because you need a plan B that does not require you to compete scale for scale with the biggest national players. And that's where I think you see some of the experimentation going on whether it's PNC or union bank where citizens or others thinking about. What are these non traditional out of footprint challenger models that we could adopt it will help us compete nationally and yet not cost us. You know a billion dollars a year you and I both know. Also there's probably no organization in the banking industry. That measures what they do in the success of what they do better and more than chase for sure you saw some of the incentives that they offer for new account openings you go I could shake my head and wonder why but I have to believe that chase knows exactly why you know instead. Penetration Strategy and. They're big enough that they can. You know that new mover strategy. They have enough penetration enough analytics to know where to be when to be there what to offer and what the result will be to a degree that says. Hey you know what I tell people. I said the reason why you know. It's working because they'd done for ten years. They would've thought by now if it wasn't when we look at other organizations in the marketplace. Do you see any organizations that you come across at are succeeding in the successor banks tragedy or are well on their way to doing so it all depends what you mean by success and I can only speak to my research. Obviously in terms of what my research is telling us what I would say is this I would say that. The banks that are experimenting with various types of successor are challenger models. I lumped together. A bunch of things in that so you know whether it's the citizens access out of footprint direct play whether it's a PNC you know send network play or a pure point financial more some of the other things that are going on what I will say is this. Is that it hard to know the answer at this point. I mean we've seen really good deposit growth numbers from some of the banks that have challenged plays or have some sort of hybrid direct. Thank play in the market and so in that sense. If your goal was deposit growth some of those players have been successful but one could argue that they were based on the rate today. I don't think yet that anyone has had a successful primary checking national out of footprint expansion and most banks would tell you what we haven't done that yet so I think we're still early days and seeing like Wilson sort of out of footprint. Play make a difference in the US market. It's been interesting. We've seen evidence. You certainly seen evidence in the UK market of challengers growing customers. And I think whether they're NIA banks for their existing bank challengers customer growth. Numbers are pretty impressive. And certainly we've seen some disruption like that along the lines of that with I N G in Australia but in the US. I would argue. There is not yet in the market. A true full-blown Challenger play. That is going after court checking primary relationships the way some of the neo banks are like chime or acorns or others and I think it'll be interesting to look out into the next year and see what happens in that space with interest rates in a different place now deposit valuations. Look different than you know. See the previous comment about quarter to quarter earnings pressure. It'll be interesting to see who makes what steps in twenty twenty around. That was interesting because you know you look back at the old online bank play. Interest rates really played into that quite a bit net. You could buy deposits and it would not be greater expense than your branch network so you had that leverage that can really play it but with interest rates so low it spreads nowhere near what they were back in the day of the online banking movement. You don't have exactly the same equations to work with and so it's challenging. You know as we get to the end of this discussion when you sit down with a banker credit union and you sit down with so many of them. What is the one thing you tell them that you believe is not negotiable? As they tried to better serve the customers in other words if he said man we can. We can twenty things. You gotta do but no matter what this is. You have to do this this year. The most important thing of all of them is you need to know who it is. You're trying to bank the biggest shift in banking for most banks. And as I said earlier national banks confer run five value props most bank and run. Maybe two is the utility play of banking. I think is dying sort of all things to all people you know. Physically dominated build a branch and whoever happens to live if they're rich or poor or businesses or whatever. I could bank them. And I needed a way to do that. I think as things dematerialize and become digital knowing who you wanna serve and then determining what the right way to do that is is the right answer for your bank a Challenger play because you need to be serving young affluent customers. Who don't care about branches anymore versus if you're a community bank with a really strong local franchise maybe spending all your money on digital bed idea because your most important customers are all near you in your local community footprint and you need to focus on them so I think I think a lot of banks need to know who are they who are their customers in what are they trying to do for those customers and then based on that they can then make a whole series of decisions around. What sort of strategy makes the most sense to them? That's Great Kevin and again. I really appreciate you being on the podcast with me today and we continue to read all your information. How do people follow you and read your thoughts? Nevada's normally they follow us through our website. Which is www dot no ventas dot com and all of our articles in public relations are available there. We publish a quarterly review. Call the Nevada's review which is available on the website to subscribers and obviously I'm on twitter Kevin DOT USC Dot Travis as well but I tend to tweet very little. I'm I'm the easiest way to follow. All of our content is to get it from our website where you can sign up for a list. Great Kevin. It's always great to talk to You. Great to touch base and thanks for information on the future distribution gets. I think you know without. We've been talking about the death of branches. The dwindling branches all these things for so many years. He feels like he's getting old. But we continue to see bill them different strategies. So it's GonNa be interesting to see what happens in two thousand twenty always. Yes for sure. Thank you very much. Thanks a lot CAM freesheet it. Thanks for listening to banking transform. Just raise a top ten banking podcast if you enjoyed today's interview. Please be sure to subscribe to the show on your favorite podcast APP. And don't forget to give our show a five star rating also be sure to catch my recent articles on the financial brand and check out a research that we were doing digital transformation retail banking innovation the digital customer experience and Financial Marketing for the Digital Bank report. This has been production evergreen. Podcast a special. Thanks to our producer coin and audio engineer. Sean Rule Hoffman. I'm your host Tim Reuss until next time. Have a great week..

US chase Kevin DOT PNC Nevada Digital Bank UK Sean Rule Hoffman Tim Reuss Wilson Financial Marketing twitter producer Australia engineer Dot Travis
"next decade" Discussed on Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

08:58 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Banking Transformed with Jim Marous

"Hi Kevin and welcome to. The show is great to have you on today. We go back a ways. We've been a lot of the same events and we're both legacy financial institution people. Now you've been with dividers for quite some time and I was really taken. I love your distribution discussions in one of the things you wrote recently was it's time to create your own successor bank. It was done for Nevada's review and before we look at the distribution options and the need to create a successor bank could use to discuss some of the environmental issues. That are us right now. That is really prompting. The Need to look at distribution. Yes absolutely I mean I think you know if you look at our research going back almost fifteen years we've seen a couple of inflection points. One was when the majority of customers coming into the bank were digitally enabled which was around two thousand and six and seven were at another inflection point in terms of the customers where today a significant number of younger customers are opting into nontraditional bank options like neo banks and direct banks and what has happened. Is that fundamentally the network networks scale network density which used to be a competitive advantage for most thanks. I think is increasingly certainly for regional banks and to some extent for national banks is becoming a bit of Albatross and so the challenges of course that banks have a financial disadvantage in that. They have to make a profit all the time. No one is going to let them make big losses to fund transformation but they are competing against private equity funded Neo banks. Another fintech plays who actually don't have to make money in the short run and I think that this this fundamental trap if you will is pushing people to make some pretty radical decisions about how they think about their highest cost infrastructure which is the network. Was it also a challenge that the consumers now are more aware of banking of the way the banks can be done? A cow can be delivered. And that's even driving the change where you're saying. Okay so I have less people coming in the branches. I've less people watching branch but there's still some and at the same time they want a better digital engagement inexperience therefore pushing even further. Isn't it absolutely? I mean consumers if you think about branch convenience or what makes banks convenient to consumers branches used to be the leading driver and now they're one of the smallest drivers of convenience and banking and I think consumers have more information about their options. They have more transparency about pricing. They get more advice from social networks and other places and so I think as consumers have understood the tradeoff between the fees. They pay in the services. They get a lot of younger consumers in particular but even older consumers in many segments are saying. I don't quite understand what I'm paying four if I can get the same basic services in a cheaper model that's more convenient and more efficient through a digital only player. I'm now willing to consider that. And I think that shift in the willingness to consider that as an alternative is something. That's a big big change in the last two to three years and in your article for Nevada's you stated successor. Bank transformation is necessary regardless of the economic environment. Can you elaborate on that a little bit precisely because the economic pressures obviously come and go depending on the interest rate conditions the growth in the market credit conditions? And sometimes those are going to be better sometimes be worse. But that the structural transformation that's needed is going to be needed whether margins improve whether margins decline anything on a sort of quarter to quarter in year to year basis is not the problem we're dealing with. We're dealing with a essentially a secular change in the industry where the relevance of the bank depends entirely on your ability to get customers to want to do business with you. And I think that no matter what happens the way in which consumers are gonNA make decisions and how they're going to choose. Their banks is changing dramatically. So this transformation isn't so much about short-term economics other short-term economics play a role it's definitely about this longer-term issue of customer basis. Moving away from the things that it used to care about and caring about new things well and it's a challenge to you mentioned because internally at the financial institution level a lot of institutions in not wanting to or feel like they're not able to close branches continue to look at digital transformation as a cost-cutting play. Now they call customer experience but the reality is it starts to feel more more like everybody's trying to do digital digital's in quote marks to save money in the challenges. The customer starts to feel it because they're not going to get the upgrade experienced that they expect from doing things differently. You've seen that cycle before we saw it with call centers we saw it with. Atm's there's always. I think a desire which I think is a reasonable desire on the part of the banks to find ways to reduce the cost of operations. But I would argue that that digital that say the last ten years very much I would agree with. You was very much about cost cutting in the idea that if we could migrate transactions we would save money. I think what we now faces this existential problem which is yes. We can continue to do that but fundamentally if we do that. All we're doing is essentially shrinking the ways in which we interact with our customers and finding is customers who have switched to digital generally are less loyal they generally are harder to acquire they generally are less valuable. And there's an interesting dilemma for the banks. Which is they? Don't WANNA lose the core valuable customers. They have today that use the branches on the other hand. If they don't make the switch. I think that what's going to happen is they're gonNA find that. There are no new customers coming into the system in the future. And I think that's the difference. This is about an acquisition of customers and retention less about the basic servicing. Which is what I think. The focus was on over the last fifteen years so when you talk about the successor bank strategy. What are you actually talk about? Are you talking about just changing? What's currently in place where you're talking about building a brand new entity it's interesting as successor bank to me. I've always talked a lot about the good bank bad bank bank new bank. You Know Bank a bank. Be I think that the logic of trying to undo twenty years thirty years fifty years of a creative technology Audit comments is very very difficult so I think one model that we are looking at more and more is. Can you build a bank? That is fundamentally separate from the one that you run today. Grow it and get good at it on a new car and then eventually that bank can slowly but surely overtake the existing bank. And who do you see that being built by is entity going to be built and structured by current people in place at the bank or is this to be a brand new group to avoid what I'll call legacy thinking or modern thinking with the background of the old bank being instill in your mind. I see two ways that could play out. I think one model certainly. And you've seen a few folks go down. This path is a totally separate. Not just brand but also technology stack totally separate staff totally separate call centers. The other model of course is it. It's a group of folks who are hived off from the day-to-day operations. But where they're fundamentally still operating inside the existing franchise. I think there's different trade offs for either one. I think the benefit of the separate organization is in a way you're building a challenger bank the same way as if you were running a start up and so you can start with a clean sheet of paper and ask yourself questions about what the business should look like if it were built today versus what it you know if you think about most banks most bank systems most bank the way they operate were defined probably in the early part of the twentieth century. And then we've been tweaking it ever since so the benefit of using an in house team is that you get some of the economies of scale around the brand around some of the existing technology etc. So I think there's a trade off but I certainly see more and more people thinking about doing it as a separate entity these days so in your writing. You talk about four options. She talked about a Bill. By Renton share option. What are the advantages are disadvantaged V. Strategy from your perspective? You know you think about build or buy rent or share we mean by that is obviously build means you build it in house. You use your technology.

Nevada Kevin fintech
"next decade" Discussed on Pop Culture Cosmos

Pop Culture Cosmos

12:19 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Pop Culture Cosmos

"It's possible my money's on and latter knowing Sony. I mean just the thing is the characters you talk about the characters within the spider verse but you also spoke of some of the character like flash for instance. I think it comes down to marketability. That's why she zam might have not met even other making sequel not met the financial windfall fault that they were hoping for at Warner Brothers. DC as do these characters portray themselves as big stars and marketable stars on a platform. Such that is flash a someone who can generate three four five six hundred billion dollars worldwide. I'm not even saying a billion doing can generate like middle tier middle tier worldwide box office. It profitable enough to get by into continue the story. will she zam damned to do that. And the same goes for the spiders once you get past the venoms and also as well the senator six the spider-man's they've talked about a whole bunch two different characters that I don't think really people the the audience at large wants to see and while hardcore individuals might want to see it the thing that makes you money when you know the individuals that large that don't follow this on an everyday basis goes and see it. That's when you have a hit. So that's the thing. Long term is which properties will stick with audiences. and which ones won't so. That's the one thing I am afraid of what Sony and that was a great point. You know you're starting to get to the thing where they're making these spinoff movies. These movies without the character in the movie that everyone loves so are people going to go see like a silver sable and blackadder without spiderman doubtful all centers from Spiderman. So they have to somehow craven one hundred movie. Would you watch one hundred movie without spider. Now here's the thing I said that above them before it came out and Yeah Venom. Not The greatest movie but they pulled it off surprisingly but now if Sony can get eh Spiderman Beck and you're GonNa do carnage and Venom Throw Spiderman. And they're also I love my eyeballs. Had this idea Sodhi just recast than adult spiderman at a different part of his life. And that's the Sony Spiderman. Meanwhile you can lead a young. Tom Holland B T H Spiderman over. Here it might be looking for for the casual deal but everybody can have their spiderman and have their spiderman. Well it's on the spider verse if there's multiples fight versus. So I hope DC doesn't go crazy and start doing better like let's give Lex luthor movie and so that's throw and every major valid. We abandon the movie. That's not a maybe the correct play. You GotTa look at what may joker So popular and it. What largely was the name? So I don't know if they can find another characterize biggest biggest joker because again they pulled it up they pulled off like a Gotham TV level. Start to put a choker but we went out and and to make a billion dollars they deserved served as it amazing movie. It's crazy it is and I'm hopeful. That Warner Bros will keep everything on track when it comes to DC. Although I'm not one hundred percent confident it like I am with Sony. I'm not one hundred percent confident in their ability. Either I. That's why I was sad with Justice League because the potential what could have been if the movie had been good good or sack ciders cut or whatever you want to say and I was hoping for like I watched on Saturday mornings when I was a kid the battles into Justice League as far ars the hall of Villains for the versus the hall of good battling back and forth. I was hoping for that at a at a as a cataclysmic event to culminate everything. Like let's say around twenty twenty three twenty four twenty five where you would have that and unfortunately we may never get it. Because of what's going on who knows where Warner Brothers is going to play out as far as it consisted timeline. Or if they want to or they're just GONNA go scattershot like they do. Because scanner shop for them is working right now. The single solo character movies have been the most successful. They didn't have a plan. They're still variables. I really want a behind the scenes documentary. Commentary of like Zack. Snyder's DC like everything from steel up to make justice. The backstory is so interesting and almost more entertaining. Chaining bend the Bubis specially Justice League that back story that so it's just it's hard to know what what could have been Because of so so many things his personal tragedy. It has not happened. What would happen and Henry cavill not taking the role and for mission impossible and had to grow moustache if they just let them keep the mustache and added a beard? There's so many things like that you could have fixed itself anyways and that's what you did interesting. We gotta you're listening to the pop. Culture Cosmos is really bad about. This is if they have the gold mine in Zack. Snyder's vaunted the Justice League cut and the thing is if they keep it on the shelf or would you do what I would do. Is You have this little. Hbo Maxine like you spoke about earlier earlier in the show. Yeah first day here right on their boom you want people to sign up. The state's still said that they have no intention of releasing Saxon later is still posting photos of its barrel count Some of them quite dubious. We talked about this show. Like is this a photoshop black costumes X. night or what are you doing. But like he's there's his film canisters and he's like it is. I'm like I'm like how do I know what's in the canister is a nice pictures ac but you are meeting people to sign up. You're absolutely right that you have to make you. I don't know if I don't think there's a Finnish movie. I think you'd have to put a lot of money in there to finish their movie. It just tells me that water brothers has the most iconic characters biggest in all of history on the planet and they put him in one movie. And that's the best you can do like you blew that you could you blow at this Babb Edison bed wonder woven Yagi. You messed up belly. Jeez wonder woman's great now. Owns rage wonder woman. Eighty four coming up next year. Everybody's excited for yeah. Oh and I agree with you. I I think the safe money is still with marvel by the end of the decade but you never know if DC continues on its path that is going on right right now we could see a shift even more towards the DC side but for right now. I'm just going to go with you and your advice and your your wise pop all culture knowledge and say at the end of the day when it comes down to twenty twenty nine and all that we're still going to see marble and because marvel seems to have something together. I mean Kevin Feige seems to have all this going on where he has a plan and he knows where he wants to take it and he's already mapped out to twenty thirty and that to me is it's something that I think. DC more brothers has not actually come to grips with sap. Do let me ask you something. Do you think the bubble's GONNA burst. I mean that's we're talking ten years. Here's another ten years. Is there even an empty. You anymore is the whole thing collapsed. I don't know I still think there's an MCI still think there's a long term goal because if it ain't broken don't fix it you gotTa keep people still interested though you gotta you need to talk. That's why they have the X.. Men Yeah we're we're assuming that the X. men are going to be good guys and all that it may not happen at first it made another secret worser so many different plotlines from the comic books they could use. That could go ahead ED and and be the basis for something special within the Marble Semak universe just like you mentioned with Spiderman and also with the DC. There's so many things to draw from mm-hmm without having to go be one hundred percent original and take a risk there so I think at this point in time I'd still go ahead and say marvel at this point in time where I I would lean my money towards but you're right. They are taking some big risks in the front part of this decade but again it could recoup the benefits of that later on in the middle part ardor as we see what blade reborn also as well like. I said a new fantastic four movie is most likely on the way. How are the x men going to be integrated? There's so many other are different variables. That could be done with Marwat Not Not including the Disney shows that they could go ahead and keep integrating with throughout the rest of the decade. So I I probably have to say at this point in time. I'm leaning with marble for the rest of the stick but is it gives. It'd be too much for people. I'm wondering is interest going to Wayne. is how how these franchises have kind of destroyed movie theaters right now if you look at a movie theater You can't see anything. That's not going to be a blockbuster hit. Is that the same ten years from now. What is the what does the movie theater look like? Well that's true and that could be a point indeed because the box office over all as far as the marketplace is declining. Yeah and people are only going out for selective events like this past recent in December here with Star Wars Rise Skywalker and and they are being more selective about what people want to go ahead and see and we are seeing that so tastes could change and as the experience gets more and more expensive. Go to the theaters. It could get more reasonable and more a more people going back to streaming. Wait for an on BLU ray. I'll wait up. DVD Abd await for for streaming or other means by the end of this decade. That could happen under. We're not we don't even know what's going to happen. Far As technology there could be some advancement or could be something like streaming was that was in its infancy in the at twenty ten that could actually evolve and become something special by the end of this decade that could make even more viable well and also as well make it less viable for people to go to the movie theaters as well. There's a whole bunch of things in there and I think you're right there's also when it comes to the superhero or your moves. People can get burned out. We're starting to see it with the Star Wars Franchise yes. That's something that I want to go ahead into before we go ahead and and you know Oh end our conversation today because I wanNA talk to you. At length in regards to star wars you mentioned Kevin Vike and Kevin Feige is given a lot of credit deservedly so as far forrest how he shaped the superhero narrative in the past decade. But coming up in this decade yes. We're all thinking that Kevin is going to be a major part of that he may have that mapped out and may hop over to the Star Wars Universe because we know he's GonNa be producer to one film. Do you think he's going to have to go ahead and get himself more involved all the star wars universe after seeing. What's going on with both the last Jedi in its divisiveness amongst fans not critics but fans and in this case Star Star Wars rise skywalker which is divisive with pretty much everybody right now? That's seen in my opinion. They absolutely need Kevin Spacey's He's assistance over there and look. I don't understand how you announced. We're making the last three chapters of this beloved forty year old franchise and you didn't have a plan for the the three movies. You're making stuff up as you go. This is unacceptable. What are you doing Kevin Spacey also a Star Wars Fan and I think he is smart enough have to know that star wars is not marble he can't you can't do star wars tried it? We're going to give you one thing. Every year they'd be funny though of Mace. Windu to send it up. You know AH screen credits. I'm back I'm back. Bring them all back. I bring a team getting a team together. That's I think that's that's the now that we got this Skywalker saga out of the way it's done. I think they don't need to be hampered by trilogies I think you know GimMe stuff like rogue one made Laurien. That's by flavor I star wars. I love it. I think those have been the most successful Surprised that I wasn't the biggest fans at this new trilogy but and I see what they were doing but man. It's hard the way you set up that first movie and then reset up in a second movie. You can't finish all that and a third movie it's impossible and be tried and it's kind of a hot mess so it's done. Let's move on. We got Babu Frick. Who I think should dethroned baby yoga as the cutest star wars thing because I loved him but feisty is is a smart and he is a fan and I think with?.

DC Sony Justice League Kevin Spacey Kevin Feige marvel Warner Brothers Snyder Spiderman Beck senator Henry cavill Marble Semak Tom Holland Disney Zack Gotham Babu Frick Babb Edison Maxine
"next decade" Discussed on Pop Culture Cosmos

Pop Culture Cosmos

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Pop Culture Cosmos

"You name it but one of these this or to these or even more of these individual companies streaming markets are going to say you know what maybe this isn't the investment. We wanted to go ahead and continue with. They'll be consol. They didn't small swallowed up by other companies. And because it's all about your catalog man that's why I don't know what Apple TV plus is doing. I don't really understand. That was the most confusing using lackluster. Anything of any kind of release I've ever seen and this is from Apple. It's not it's not. They've done something like this before. It's just when you come out half hearted stuff like this before. Yeah when they really want to get behind something. They're virtually better than anyone else on the planet because they have almost any more more funding than anyone else on the planet. But when you have like you said a half hearted attempt like what they produce with apple plus and outside of m night Shyamalan Shyam odds new series. They've not brought anything else new. That's been really mentioned. That to me is disappointing for all those apple. Plus owners out there but look if you buy a phone you get a free for a year. So what do they care. They sold you a phone. They don't care might not be up for year. That's the problem. Yeah but leading into somewhere else into another direction for culture. You have something else you wanted to talk to you. This is near and dear to my heart on our show the chocolate podcast. We specifically talk about Comic Book and Superhero TV and movies and pop culture and just looking at the war between the MC marvel and DC Warner brothers movies leading into the future. What a decade? It's been for marvel of course undoubtedly would that that But we love the marble moves. We love the Marvel Universe. But it's almost I got into a place where you can say you kind of know what you're going to get you know. They've announced four movies a year for the next three years. That's twelve of movies in three years people. That's a lot of bogeys and you know with the attorneys. Every movie is going to change everything you know and you kind of have to say that with every movie now how DC on the other hand very interesting how they ended this decade they kind of Are Starting to hit up. They're trying. They're catching up. They're starting to fix in the train wreck they've ad hits Zama two billion dollar movies very quickly with a man and the joker joker being rated them taking that risk and it paying off off way better than we expected I think they just announced the birds of Prey Margot Robbie movie will also be R. Rated and this is the one thing they can do. That marvel all cannot is put out an already to superhero movie yet. Unless until they do it. I feel like this is their edge. So you know with the success of like Logan Deadpool. I'm really interested. Where like this adult rated comic book movies go and especially what they're going to do more spin offs and do you more adult nature stuff like that that could be that could be the thing to give them their their spot? You know just as biggest MC you. You're listening to the pop culture cosmos. Don't touch that dial we do people still use dials. You've heard others. Here's but nothing could prepare you for the shameful stupidity that is the jocking nerd. PODCAST here Imran so if you.

apple Apple DC DC Warner Logan Deadpool Imran
"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

13:45 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

"Is this whole thing about you can be Vegan and a bodybuilder. And Shit like that right like your. Yeah Boy James Cameron. Yeah it's on Schwarzenegger it's got like some UFC fighters on and they do all these tests and stuff. They James Cameron a Vegan. Yeah well I don't know wise. I need to get this. Get this sir. It's produced by James Cameron and all this stuff guest. The I think it was the. He's the got money from particularly you know yes. Write them produce Vegan Shit one of these companies. The biggest weakest one is earned by James Cameron. He created a documentary. That said Vegas is like the best way to and it's better and you can get really cut and rip it being a Vegan and he also earned some Vegan companies that make money from people being Vegan. Yeah like I wonder. Oh yeah you know what the fuck yeah conflict of interest interest. You GotTa look out for those and I'm going to say this right now and everything. I understand the coal is a Vegan. Isn't everything and I support it. I actually kept back back my meat intake and everything else like that but cut on me for. It's fun. Yeah just for fun. It's just like the proteins and everything I need I can get everything. Listen you central's that I need for and stuff like that but I'm not going to give up something. I enjoyed the same time. Look at the same time. I'm not wasting me animal's life either. That's what it comes down to become what it comes fantasists. I understand that people who do it for good causes and understand you know we don't. There's no way we can have the best treatment for something you kill. That's no way it could be because we still have to end their life and everything Eh. But the fact is we're not putting their lives to waste and everything else like that. This is a whole system built around that they lifestyle has a use or anything else like that. Because I'm sorry to everyone if we let all all the fucking animals go and everything they fuck it up because they animal they had no order and Ryan between each other and everything going back onto this game changing thing right. It's pretty big people Bussi and a and the trading it like. It's the new Bible. Yes that in well informed. The science is solid Nar. It's misleading at at best. Yeah this entire thing documentaries just very misleading about how being a body and being Vegan is good. The thing isn't busy that this documentary saying not. This is this. Is this the end. Obey all kind of thing. You need to be Vegan or else unethical gladiators raw vegans back in the days. I'm like really by her. Who's thing and They had a luke supposedly they found found some gladiators that just a billion Ross and shit like that. I'm like do. They just ate that because they were Vegan or they didn't get what they eat. How many gladiators have you studied on? By the way like these the best gladiators or were they just chump gladiators like I'm not really sure. Oh I can tell you getting this goddamn information guys I can tell you that information is. They're not getting the information. You see the best. gladiators were the best slaves who fought the most everything thing and they got to go to their own private areas of being champions which is what they had the women and meat and meat was the delicacy back then so they had meat and wine and women to them consistently so the big guys on top with meaning and they way full and they go. Their sexual desires is nursing taken care of so they will ready to fight to the death. Not the other one's coming in. Fresh faces are Satan. None of none of whatever you guys say matter because the once you told need that James Cameron has a stake and a lot of money to make out of this. That's enough for me to know what's disingenuous. Yes it's like. Mac is making a documentary about fucking potatoes news. Yeah and saying how good is on a date moore potatoes a manufacturer fucking gibbs. Yeah Right. It's exactly the same. It's just if anyone stands to make money as a conflict of interest yet things. I've I've caught a few friends. I've seen as documentary going. I'm going Vegan now. I'm going vegetarian. Like why because some pseudoscience. Some misleading science has on this documentary. Said this thing I one thing about dieting writing right if anybody comes in and says I have a magic pill you do like these. You'll lose weight you'll get you'll get. They are disingenuous already already. They're lying complete life because it's what Vegan Diet could actually be really good an individual person if your body doesn't doesn't agree with meat and whatnot doesn't go They digest maintenance not probably Dan's probably the way to go with it. But anybody that comes out and says this is the way to go. You have to do it like this sir. US No other way that is absolutely complete bullshit right there. Every single person is an individual when it comes to their diet yet yes of course like you mark and fuller something that somebody has done but you have to still change it to how your lifestyle is. Buddy does look through that stuff. Yeah that's why they always tell you if you're GONNA to go to a diet go to a doctor. I actually get a proper blood tests and everything but that actually probably break down your data me because there wasn't just goes by the recommendation of saying. Oh Oh you got to be a disheartened district. There's different genetics between people and different races and everything that have some more skinny someone lodge others. It's just how it works. And there's there's some people that have to just be carnivals. Actually that's one of the things I like whenever people talking about veganism I use. My fiance's is an example Raton. She's fructose intolerance so she got it. Legumes right. She wouldn't be able to be Vegan like there's no way he could be vacant with adding legumes. Because that's where they get a majority of pertains from she just fucking dead. Yeah if she can nate any the other ones her so she's a perfect example of people who physically be Vegan like so you can't just say this is the everything being for everyone. Yeah someone is not going to physically be able to do it. Yup Definitely yes. That's not be Vegas. The people who've tried to make cats Vegan have died died. They try to make the animal cruelty volt. We've we've fucked evolutions. They have to have meat. That's happened. They have to do it the way they can cattle from any of those things so you should check it out. I will change you. You'll find it pretty funny too. Yeah I'm a vacant now five cameras. We didn't talk about the high this year. That movie. That's also on Netflix. As well as the flat earth left flatter. Watch yes yes we did talk about Beyond the curve with this this this this nurse Myrdal point in this world anymore. HYPOC crazy or your or hyper racist misogynistic sexist jerk. Yeah you can't just be a jerk. You just eight idiot. You have to the poll. I saw this documentary video camera on Youtube recently. Flat Office versus scientists right and the whole fee is that they would ask them. Questions is see who would step forward right and I think one of the questions did you just just the other side is stupid. All the flat out this came forward. They just thought scientists was stupid scientists that Ford at all like Huckabee Idiots. There are we. We don't think you're stupid stupid. We just think you'll misinformed and that's the best thing always say that. I think people need to be gardening. And that's about the science community. They think at that. We shouldn't laugh at those people. We shouldn't taste them and ridicule them. Yeah because they don't understand and they don't know that young dumb they need to be taught better. Yeah you know. And that's why I love science community. They're amazing these people could land land and fucking spaceship on a space station and they didn't understand what a theory flato says. Don't actually understand. What a scientific theory is a theory of something only gets consistently tested people? Yes that's what makes it. A theory doesn't become a fact until as much testing has done physically. Even that like a scientific theory is okay. Hey let's take our understanding of science use a mathematics that we do and create a theory from that mathematics and until they can actually probably tested until the Scientific equipment gets up to a point but a scientific theory when it's been ridiculed and a lot of people have seen the mathematics it comes consensus whether or not. That's the fear is plausible. Yes it is a theory because it hasn't been tested yet but the scientific consensus the mathematics adds up. 'cause take black holes for instance right. Yes a black hole was a scientific theory off into was a like last year and then they were able to take her of the very first black hole actually having evidence but all that does is on paper. Yeah when we though actually able to capture the what was the waves that came from. It was something else that came from the black hole. Typically they turn the earth into a giant satellite using small satellites. Yeah and that's how the dolphins just basically catching the wave of how world and that just went by everyone. Yeah one of the greatest things decided we get bits. Bits Zeke's today yes just went past. People knows what the fuck with the Kardashians doing is it. Yeah this year. We had the historic. Where the space station like you said went to space and docked with another space station? That's never been done before. We see that all the fucking time. I'm an anime and everything else. And all the other sci fi but that's the first time it ever had the combining of the Because they will talk about other shit instead. That's your problem problem. That's the problem with that is not in anyone's just garbage. Just get your album. That's how it is that when I saw the black hole of that that image. I'm like I almost cried and wept. Yeah I wept. I'm fucking hell. This is an amazing snip Ford. And then how they actually took the photo you like well that is really fucking depressive. No I got the hot cold sweats when I realized black holes will real. Oh Shit Yeah. Well we'll think about this. The Milky Way's spiral galaxy. Aranda what are we spiraling into guys. Galaxies a center the center of every fucking galaxy. They must be something that we're evolving. Galaxies spiral It's true there's just gas dancing. They will eventually be vural though eventually turned to being the Spiro. Yes yes yep yeah. So I'm fucked. People think way pretty good fit in two thousand nineteen. I still had a really good year. Yeah well this one's for you guys so thank you very much love us. Thank you very much for the we've had we're GONNA. I'm having orgy now with three. No thank you I was GONNA call some bills around still no thank you. I'm engaged but shares out the door. Yeah I live in a world of trust trust. Lafayette safe means fucking the whole ordeal and I leave. Exactly 'cause you guys will have one of those touching moments. We never look at each other again properly dude. That's that's why the wrestling Mass Wilson. It does it put. It takes you out of the plan after today's episode guys we will not be back for least four weeks four weeks off one month. Always you cannot till the end of January might see like smolt beings but these picassos young. Yeah there's GonNa be some more changes and everything along Starting next month we're going to be I'm going to be starting on uploading the game footage and everything thing dip. Yes yes all call has little enhancement as well. Maybe not yet not yet no maybe deadline. It's not all fun. It's yeah yes I'm what I'm what but on my side it will. Yeah that'll be. What are we jumping in food for the start of the month so into youtube in that kind of stuff getting get some The cheapie laptop from Kogen most likely in the capture Kaden. We can stop from the except for the K.. Machine which I'll get fixed up while we like hd cameras amorous four K. cameras and it's like an easily just go to the shoulder playfully and stuff to cash in that favor from pole. Yeah he's not gonNA CASH GONNA cash. Fifth is my no. He never cashed any fan favorite. You'd have to cash in through Anna. Yeah not the report. What are you talking about that? Changes at every fucking time when it comes down to it. It's just like I'll pay half all just give you one hundred. The box was like Voodoo. What if it's like five six hundred for the repair patch on the back man? Smoking a pancake house. Yeah that's not a gift if for the majority of it the guys thank you for an amazing year. Yes you guys have heard me spiel about the Twitter and everything too much. I'll just but Lincoln description like I say thank you thank you very much. Thanks thanks very much good new year. We'll see you. You had a safe merry Christmas and hopefully have a safe and bucs you Andrew. There was an argument. have a safe new US guys is turned drink and drive. Never do that. That is huge. Relent Darn Yeah. It's easy to get around just Uber. It Uber Day Olah allow. What a fucking just catch a ride with someone who goes and I'll give you right out? Yeah Man let's say at least he's not going.

James Cameron US Ford UFC fructose intolerance Vegas Schwarzenegger Youtube Twitter Netflix Ryan luke Mac Dan Flat Office nate
"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

09:35 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

"But when it comes down to much people say well we talked about like strange things. But everyone's talking about all that stuff everything that's spoilers. It wasn't that great. Yeah that that too was but average but I would say but when we talk about say other subjects or anything like anime was phenomenal. This year I can easily free channels. Phonology was you include one of the big ones which is how many kilograms do you lift which was massive in Japan. When I went there to Blu ray stolen here yeah? They had all the posters and they had it playing constantly and everything I praised the series because it made exercising a positive thing and they actually made mockery of what I always said. The biggest problems was gyms with the second they come in. It's all the big dude too But they made it more fun and enjoyable and everything else which is really good for the series the high again Finland Saga which I said what beserk should have been don like again. The same studios of worked on Tax Titan did Finland saga another one. I watch recently. They worked on his WILCO thorough. which is off a Texaco story of the a child? In old feudal Japan with parents want to make sure the land will do well so they sell their son off to the demons so he's born without eyes and skin and everything else like that because they didn't finish that one. Yeah Yeah what happens is the son grows up. And he's taken care by Dole handlers things so he's actually a walking doll person but every demon he defeated gets a pot of him back every time. I talk about that right. It's like it's really cool. It's a anime about an anti-abortion message right. It's like those gates at anti-abortion able portion anime. It's about a woman and a family. Try to their child pretty much but the child surviving. Did you ever come back. And he's just like no no man. I'm like Yeah Eh. Right then the anti-abortion. Cj really say with making up stop. You should actually read. What Texaco believes in and everything else? This man was very hard coal rightous when it comes down to a lot of other stuff like he. No I'm not joking. He called out modern Western studios because they member. He pitched episode astro boy with the one we got. The dog got turned into a robot and everything they they had in the studio he showed it to. They had a big fuss about showing the operation in which you see nothing and he turned around and said well look at all the fucking animal trophies. You GotTa ran this office like everything else like fucking pop barrick. What I'm shown is a surgery that natural and helps the dog? You you know. He he talked about the stuff all the time that he just hop pop. Crecy of everyone walked to win and everything else like that. All right guys. Why did you talk about your TV shows? There was there was a few really good ones. That scream season three came out this year that was fantastic screaming up that TV series. He's also What was it what the fog cold slash season three now the whodunnit that was fantastic? Yup once she kinda got over the fact that like got to the point of where it like taking a piece of itself which was interesting and also it was just a cautionary tale of why not to say dump sheet on twitter. Huw you've been. There's been a lot of gravy shows that come out this year. We had walking dead size and ten start fee the walking dead season five which bump all unfortunately did not cut cotton. Hutton run year induce. Well good year for TV next year we actually one. TV show until when particular started she. It was called a Unicorn. Starring Walton Goggin also from the shield as four had men or taste guy just about a guy who's living the single life after his wife is. It's it said to sweet comedy I really enjoy it. He's announced that I recently just I recently just watched some Zombie to oh I was at those fine net like okay. I didn't know it was like ten years since land one came out that long so this company I was just like. Yeah so zombies killing zombies Complaints Yeah just zome. Huma wasn't anything neurotic about the. Nah I love Emma Stone. She fucking hilarious. FUCKING JESSE ICEBERG over. His name is Michael Sarah or he's pullman or is Michael the poem Jesse and then there's the other guy at the main character from a woody Harrelson now the main character from what's what's it That other show the capture. What's a culture that comedy culture that everyone loves the company culture that there's a lot of uh-huh yeah he's also he's like the other those tweet that's right out that in Lulea islands? Yes I do not lie but yeah with Zombie Lancaster. It just yeah more zombies doing shit supposedly zombies Evolving said a stronger. And that's about it. My favorite character was the DC blond in it fucking hilarious y Gil just surviving on our own in a mole in a phrase and she's a bad as one actually joy watch. It's an enjoyable watch. I'M GONNA go back to see it in a hurry. Not particularly we but it's a key popcorn flick said Emmerson. I think has the best facial expressions. She does yeah she saw animated with. Yeah I was talking about the facial expressions and then she looks everyone she gets her. I'm like yeah exactly. But yes fucking hilarious. Supposedly People Award they say nerve in audit. I didn't see it doing. I didn't think she'd ever say no to that. Yeah because it's just fun like from the opening opening theme where they just fucking mowing down all these on the lawn of the White House. I was pretty hilarious. Yeah we'd facial expressions so you so you wouldn't go back to wash his second anytime soon but you probably would go back and watch the first one because Leah someone still just brilliant. Yeah the second one is more of the first one okay. We'll good at least complaints because I was worried that it could've been either really average or really really bad. Yeah yes yeah. It was like some of the best parts are they. Are they go to these Colin Equal Babylon and they're all they're all Pacifists so yet they take your weapons meltdown at the AP civil jerk right at the edge where there's all behold cover to this babbler. You would have got a kick out of these Negro and the guys like okay does anybody you know how to fight. One of the guy puts his head to the. I know how to fight. Okay you're with us. He's like yeah. I know how to fight racism sexism and there were like you're the first one to die. Just it's like yeah you is like what he's like. Yeah thank you sacrifice. That's what will happen because people if you're in Zombie apocalypse. If you're faster than the other person that's that's a good sign. Yeah but they're all hippies dog fights sakes this place and woody Harrelson just like fucking Ed Bouchette. That'd be alive. They would have been exploited. Tom You know the little rock could I miss. She finds his boy she goes off with. Woody Harrelson finds out about it and then he finds out that he went to Berkeley and he's just like Berkeley. I don't hate it. I just want to punch it. It's like they really really. I'm surprised I didn't hear a lot of outrage about that. Movie veep because they would kind to social justice warriors in that era. But it's becoming more common now so I think the silent majority of going. Oh that's cute cute now but remember the majority not the small part. It's the that's that very loud minority. But even they get drowned out by. Oh that's cute. Yeah that's exactly. It's looking at the results. Now that we're seeing political and everything else. They're getting drowned. Found out they allowed on twitter. And that's IT Johnson. That's cute yeah. Nobody cares it's like yeah. You used to be able to blame. Diaby boomers for voting in the are for voting in the Conservatives but now I liked that landslide. It's not just the baby room. I'm sorry yeah. It's free generations. Now with uh-huh why millennials all that matching up. Sorry you've ran out of reason. Just telling people how to vote and calling them idiots if they don't vote the way they want to. Whoever thought that would have gotten on your bed? I yeah speaking of other movies again. I wanted just remember now. This is another TV series. That got a movie release. which was the deadwood movie The dead it was a Western series low set in the town of Wood and everything and basically the guy who has one. Is the mustache man and everything who does all the bad dealings and everything. Because he's the one that keep order to the town say can't copy cock soccer and everything that's the one of my favorite scenes is that he's dealing with on. The show is that he found out he was meant to get What is it what was it? What's the drug that they had before method or anything else like that? When you smoke you're supposed to get opium for the Chinese connections that were in the town? But then the Chinese Johnny's men who speaks no English basically comes with a piece of paper's like Cock sucker Cock sucker cook suck up Cock sucker. Okay I'm going to try and break this down. This cock Sucker Hawk ran off with this cocker ha with my drugs. How White Cock sucker? Yeah.

woody Harrelson twitter Finland Japan Blu JESSE ICEBERG Texaco Sucker Hawk Michael Sarah soccer Berkeley Emma Stone beserk Tom You Lancaster Leah Dole Lulea islands barrick opium
"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

"Yeah that that's what the game is trial and error game. It makes you better every single time you die you get better and that's like life off every time you get knocked. Danny you BECCA bitter unless you get killed. Then it's done and you've done. It's you know for me. I guess my game of the year that I played. I think there's haggle. Nah Pegos fucking sheet might really Hegel heckles. Also the Raymond can Pagel Zerorez and he's like. Hey Hi Sean I help. Thanks Google the they made it they ended remaking the pig one and it was like a pay to pay to win game really it was called pedal adventure or some shit like that really. Yeah I made pagel pay to play pop cap eventually that we're going to especially you remember plans plans zombies to came out and said Oh by the way you need to pay now. Yeah it's it's not pay but it's free but you only get like one world resin able to definitely was up there for me. I finished up really quickly here. I'm going to go on a limb and I'm GonNa say Something Obscure Saves even though the game dropped last year. The game that we're playing this year is completely different to what we played last year. The game was different. World was six months ago. Exactly and that's why the toll towels update at such a need lighters Zinger remember playing it with Kyle and doing the tests and we almost fucking dot in the dungeon. Because we couldn't get the BICYC- puzzle it was fucking. It's fucking cool like it's fun but I don't have the patience to play because I I'll just just just crash US ship it. You don't have the patience to play games anymore. Think with some games but with that one. I think you just get frustrated. If things don't just happen yeah you can't take in. It's like breath of the wild. Just take your pursued breath the while it doesn't have to but it does and I spent like four as the other is walking into the ele- because I got time to kill all that you love district demand. Why don't you get that? Because I have a playstation the multi-player. It's coming out soon. Yeah man multiply to walk actually. Yeah let's let's get right up man you. I love walking stipulated I'd like sailing simulators. And Hey man like us. You woke up before houses breath of the wild. Thank you need these. It's pretty yes joining Ashley can fuck. He's Pretty Blake because it's about death and she looks to blade that stranding like save.

Pagel Zerorez Blake US Danny Google Ashley Kyle
"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

12:21 min | 2 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on Dem Fancy Dinosaurs Podcast

"Everybody what's going on. And it is the end of two thousand nineteen beautiful beautiful year and again we are in the studio with Nicholas Maroney not nick already but hello everyone. Hello Oh has he christmases in. What's not fantastic Pretty good seeing family and whatnot. Yes I went down Aires and I sold the old relatives use as you can imagine. That's uncomfortable being around people but my younger niece nephew Sophian Felix with air. So they actually got to see me in person again which they gotta catch up with and got the toys and then they will love it and of course Felix. I always love meeting because again they twin so Felix but Felix has again grew up with the bridge mother and everything on the English back packing everything so he has a real cockney English Australia when I've been going to come up to and he goes I'm GonNa go the Fuck Shit that a real company talk of everything. Yeah I I agree. The Vatican has talked about Lega Lega Earth. Yeah I've seen that fucking buddies Lego set as a legacy. Yeah insuring people want it if people are wondering when abundances it's like a giant hardware install chain so if you're in the state or anything it's the place where we don't get to pick up Mexicans there but that's about. It's like lows in America. America's got it's called lows now but but buntings here in Australia is a cultural thing. Yes it's not just like you can go to buntings and not by anything. Anything just spend like your Sunday there. Get a snag. The ground be like Yep I gotTa do this at a playoff for the kids. Get yourself a sausage Call it's all good day. No onions anymore. Boys Young on the bottom the bites. It's onions on top and bottom always on top and some guy slipped there then. He tried to sue. All men. Don't WANNA mentioned. Whiplash Bernard Urine should or ought. This is in America. You can't sue for what a fuck you want. I know I stumped my tar in the door go to see you guys yeah. It doesn't work like that people try even if it's their own fault and you gotTa Moan Video. It's happened to me when I used on a business Someone blitzed into the bathrooms. Which you're not supposed to do their signs around saying don't run in the bathrooms and fell over and hurt their back and they tried to say it was spot all the signs around and everything and they seemed seemed mad that we pointed out that it was they fault and they had to take duty of care which says in the contract that they signed so yeah? It's like the room that cheek that slipped over on griping right budding and she wanted like x amount of money she got given this much and then she appealed in and then they overturned it as she. She didn't get anything. Yeah most big companies. Just settle because they don't want to talk about it at all so don't get greedy. Because they have high priced lawyers. Yeah so they give you anything take just take it. Yeah that's how it works. Just take it. Unless they've done. Contractual wrongs and you have evidence that they contract with everything hundred percent cent. Certain that you can actually sue them yet. Then don't bother they'll bury you griping your money on their like okay. He's taking dollars taking money. Any yes ten thousand more than you would have had like this morning. Yeah Yeah Yeah Anyway. back to Christmas stuff so I recently had my Setting Work Christmas function. That was fun. Oh God yeah yeah. Was it you your department this so we had Stoke Workers Party a few weeks back and then we just had out to palm Stole Christmas body go macy account. I can't remember the how the night went. Arash rocket up there and the the woman who was hosting it right. Yeah God blesses. She's like the mother of the the place that's right and she's just walking around DVD. Everybody shots I don't want to send it to kill this this disgusting. She's like no that's not to kill. Oh I swear just like the other one. I'm like he's just too. She's like no like trying to kill. She's like yeah but it's a different shot. uh-huh different bottle it up. I I remember being that we had like like barbecue. We did a dirty Santa thing. That was fun dirty. Santa theme. What you still you deal Chris cringle and then you still people's gifts bad Santa Dirty Santa people call them different things? I thought that was like some kind of weed orgy doing that. Come late and that they had a she had a trampoline. They're just like ooh trampoline. Lean in my Manages like Kyle. Please don't break your arm of like I'd probably go to break before they all decided he logrono and I've got another friend to come pick me up right And when I got into the car that's just were black. I no idea like audio other for when I got the car I work my bed. You activated your special teleport matter. You'll learn X.. Men and I wasn't worried any socks just like where am I. Where's my foreign anyone that does that? Just check your local news and if you're not in it you did okay. Vague like vache. AAC images of what happened that night. Okay so I somehow went. Swimming in a pool are by. I don't know where the poop came from I remember my feet. Were killing meals walking on gravel at some point with that eight shoes. I've lost my shoes by the way I don't know where they are so I think throughout the person's place place with the pool person with the place of the pool. Can you give call shoes back. Andrew Hundred Call Dan Boone. Attempt to drop ship. You Andrew doesn't mean you have to drag down the rest of US sending the ease in the mail. And I like supposedly drew was just going to draw me back at her and one of his rules. June thanks drew. I was like June. Pick me up. And he's GonNa take me out and then but he got a call from what he's colleagues saying that he's worked. Christmas party was still going and obviously Let's teaches that's I watch you all. AM and friends. hsieh's hunt mill take and I didn't know the loudspeaker like Shazad. She's really hot. We'd all like whatever. Aw when we got there I was just like the boys and girls body. Yeah one year. The boys I'm not really sure how I got harm off any of this but yeah I went swimming. I'm not sure falls fully naked. Did you find out in a couple of weeks to get a summons or you get money if you had a good night the place involved. Now you don't let any schools plastic over social media so you find you've been fucking image car so so I had a great time. Yeah good what did you do for. Christmas are not that. We don't celebrate Christmas too much of my family. So the biggest news thing. Yeah yeah catch up more than anything else. Yeah pretty much just have lunch or dinner or something. Yeah well that's why I can't even spend too much money on gifts this year because the the get my car service completely because I headed off like a couple of months and so this is pretty fucked Shit told Sung to take it and drive it every now and then I had a flat tire and I just couldn't be bothered like getting new tires for it and then yeah eventually got new tires for it. I'm like okay and now it's fucked fucked Fox Fox it's driveable but the clutches needs work fucking caused the worst. Okay let's get into the bread and butter of today a lost ost episode and also for probably a month his time off. We're GONNA take a break in between the season's just so we can recuperate in doing this consistently for a year. We're all and I'll be moving is also. Maybe Moore's at a definite no. I'm definitely moving stuff stuff to another place. Okay K. to June's yes isis. Good young cool. Yes yes sir. Twenty nine teen in a nutshell L.. Endgame Endgame Well etiquette begging leaky noises. Twenty nine you auto-pay lovely. So yeah. Whoever gap and game override overrated Yup? The the only highlight from that film. again. There's a lot of parts AS Roma's endgame. How'd you shrink down and go back in time? People that's not. How physics work? It's how physics works. Yeah that's the thing that like like those kinds of things. I feel like you should really get much into it because like how the fuck does it work. How does it work? How does fucking donars work? Okay yeah supposedly he was. I just be like a normal which normal looking people but like some special disease that made him purple purpose in giant and ugly much. What it comes as a suspension of disbelief shrinking down doesn't make it go back in time? Everyone going into the. That's the whole thing about the thing going into the quantum room the quantum Rome. They don't know how it works but Ernie stock made a computer. Futa that figured it out. Yeah Tony Tony Work. That did not use the computer article about that and I was just just like they're trying to do the things you missed when he invented time. Travel's I what he just said computer figure this out and drink coffee at all. It did was curve like the axes. It's like that's all. We needed cool. Yeah that's the thing. Yeah but either way to sum up just again what happened the hulk like in that whole film like competitive las built himself out. Yeah Yeah and then. He came back as the dabbing banner Hulk and stuff all the professor hulk where he uses the makeshift make-shift Gauntlet to well. I'm just GONNA sit out the rest of the battle everybody and then For some reason he's permanently injured. Yeah at the end of the movie which shouldn't be thing. Yeah Yeah exactly Russo. Brothers tried to explain well. The infinity stones have very infinite. No Yeah I don't think the Russo Sir brothers understand. He's I don't think they understand the hulk as a character that nine done understand a lot about the entire franchise franchise of marvel characters. They just know how to make a film. Just don't forget these guys came from directing episodes of arrested revealed. Yeah so true. One of my biggest problems with the movie was kept in America how he was traded. Oh Yeah yes. I'm sorry. I can't believe that captain breath in America would go back to the time where he left. I don't care about the whole time. Travel Paradox thing. where he shouldn't be there should be in another time? Line Blah Blah Blah sheet right. Yes I care about the actual act of him going back there and bedraggled. Mary's yes that is against his coal character. Yeah he's done it from time. I'm Tom Wha what might this any different to him sacrificing himself. How many times before mimics X. amount of time this guy this guy right activists who wanted to die? He acted like he wanted to die most of the time. Yeah so it's not that he wanted to die. It's just he wanted to protect tech America..

America Sophian Felix Lega Lega Earth Nicholas Maroney Andrew Hundred Russo Australia Aires Bernard Urine Stoke Workers Party Rome Santa theme Tony Tony Work Santa macy Chris cringle Tom Wha Kyle
"next decade" Discussed on The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

03:15 min | 3 years ago

"next decade" Discussed on The Audible with Feldman And Mandel

"I'm gonna put Texas a twenty five percent. You'll see I'm gonna put USC at in the next decade. Yup. On foot USC. You're gonna you're going to yell at this on USC at thirty nine percent. Yeah. I mean I don't I don't I don't know. What's like the high end for this realistically, but I have them at the high end just because when they have the right coach there, probably one of the five schools that has the most thing in place to do it. You know, at least a store they have. I mean think about how many different decades USC has won a national championship in right? John mckay. Won four. Obviously keep one a couple. And they've been really good. You know with a bunch of different other coaches. John McCabe, a nut, John Robinson won some. So, you know, a lot of stuff is in place, where they're so. There's two other schools. You had Tennessee for seven percent. I'm gonna drop Tennessee down to five percent. K I'm actually drop them to see down to four percent and UCLA. I'm gonna put UCLA. Put UCLA. Six percent. So that was the same as Nebraska you. I can't remember. Did you have any lower than six percent? Yeah, I have Tennessee at four percents four. Okay. She good idea coming up with that idea. Okay. So I I've written these down, so. So when our kids are high school, I'm going to bring this out on what format. It's gonna be in locale, right? Or wrong. We were on this, the, you know, the there's only one we really agree on, and that's Texas. I feel like the one where the furthest apart on our is USC, just because I think you're more conservative than I am. And otherwise, I think we're pretty similar, you know, I'm a little lower than you on Notre Dame higher on you on Miami, and Michigan. And I'm certainly higher than you on Nebraska. And I think I don't know Nebraska's a weird one for me, 'cause I think that's definitely one where I've seen them playing person. And I've been around Scott frost, and that staff for a coupla off seasons and I am drinking the Kool aid, but I. Yeah. They're, they're part of my theory that you have to have top ten recruiting classes, twin national title. They're probably not gonna do that very often. But Scott frost as part of the one program that has almost proven that wrong a couple of times in Oregon. So. All right. Thanks guys. Next time you haven't done so already, please subscribed. The audible apple podcast, Google play Spotify wherever you get your podcast, leave us a five star review while you're at it, it helps get the word out. Thanks to trader Joe's for being are presenting sponsor our producer is Nick thing. Our theme song is dangerous like Kevin and the octave. You can download their music on I tunes and Spotify. Follow me stew at S L Mandell on Twitter, Bruce at Bruce Feldman CFP and subscribe to the. You haven't done so all ready. Try it for free. Seven-day free trial at letting dot com slash retrial.

USC Nebraska Tennessee UCLA Scott frost Texas John mckay John McCabe Spotify John Robinson Twitter Kevin Bruce Feldman Joe Google producer Oregon Miami Michigan L Mandell