22 Burst results for "Nihar"
"nihar" Discussed on Spark My Muse
"Nineteen thirty one when the the summer of nineteen thirty one when the interviews that nihar had with blackout took place and In terms of the krahn chronology of blackout he was just In in rather old age at that point He would live another nineteen years so he wasn't at the very end of his life. Which is an impression that you get from nine heart. Because nihar was of that school that i mentioned a minute ago. Nihar used to say the essence of religion is mystical experience. So actually when i was referring to that view a few minutes ago in answering another question i was kind of quoting john. Nihar and John hart went to pine ridge reservation Because he wanted to find someone who would talk to him about native american spiritual practices and traditions. He he had this idea of the lost indian Sort of looking out into the distance That he wanted to find and so he went looking for something specifically. He didn't know who he was looking for. He knew a character or a type that he was looking for He was nebraska's poet laureate so he and he was An amateur antropologist And he was pointed to blackout. Now what's interesting is that my heart himself was a mystic and was a charismatic character You can go on youtube. i think. Still and look at interviews that he gave on the dick cavite show in the sixties before he died. Or maybe it was the early seventies early seventies before he died And he's a he's a little he's a little man with his big head of white hairy. Almost looks like carl jung or something. And i think he actually for the ideas of karl young but he said things in interviews for decades after the book came out. And this is when it became a bestseller in the sixties and seventies as you were saying when it first came out you know it didn't make much of a mark but then in the sixties and seventies when we're in the midst of the vietnam war and all sorts of other turmoil..
You Won't Always Be In This Situation
"Find a video streaming as part of a hobby that I eventually want to make into a one of my careers. Well one day I was talking with one of my regulars nihar about how the stream is really gone far. Like it used to be laggy on the game play the audio. You said Echo. It was just like a low-quality experience. Sometimes the the Streamwood to stop or you get dropped frames, which is what either the computer or the internet connection cannot keep up with it. It was just not a fun experience. I feel that my stream that become a lot better since then, but it's interesting to realize. Wow. I'm at a better place and I was then and it kind of made me realize who you are right now. It's not where you're going to end up just because you're struggling with something right now doesn't mean that you always will don't know what you're going through. I know the things that I'm struggling with in my life right now dead. I don't know what you're going through. But I want to encourage you that what's going on right now. You're going to learn from this and it it won't be easy. It's not cuz it's not easy for me right now and some of the stuff that I'm going through Thursday. I really do believe that we're each are going to get through what we're struggling with I use the streaming as an example cuz it's a public-facing example of a something that I've struggled with in my life. I've upgraded my tech over time. I've met proven to the stream. I've become more confident and even in July my internet provider finally, let me get faster internet, which means I've got a stable connection now to Twitch to stream. We are in life. Cuz of us cuz it's because of circumstances like my internet speed and sometimes we have to wait for it to get better. You won't always be in this situation. I don't want to do toxic positivity them. Tomorrow can be great America Baker's hate tomorrow may suck. But I really do believe that you and I will be in a different place and we'll look back at this time be like, wow, I learn from that experience at that time and it's May A different and hopefully better person I'd given up on streaming if I give him on different things. I would not be where I'm at right now because something was difficult. I've given up on it and I've given up on the people things in my life. And I regret those things I've given up on but if I had given up on streaming in this example to use the Zenon girl of the 21st century. I would have regretted it major.
How to Run An Amazing Virtual Event
"Welcome to another episode of Marketing School I'm Eric. Su. Neil Patel and today we are going to talk about how to run an amazing virtual event. But maybe we'll get some context everyone I as to what are amazing virtual event was I. It's a growth accelerator virtual events we had. Let's give some people some color what we have. We had to mazing speakers we had great networking one networking with speed networking. Group networking and we had chat to connect everyone afterwards we did this over the course of four weeks. Each week is about three hours or so we've ended hot seats where we help people with their business and people were helping each other. You know we aren't able to do live right now. So we decided to do are virtually event and we wanted to see how he would do with that. So it's a new challenge for US Neil you want to add some more color to that before we talk about how to be amazing. Sure and I know some you it seemed like is virtual events really worth day she ended up doing it if you do it right it's definitely fun eric and I had a blast doing it not just as the host but we learned a law. We've got to interact with a lot of people and there's ways to set it up where almost like a real conference when you're interacting in person as well and if you do that ends of the really fun experience, a couple key. Things I think just to let everyone know we didn't get it perfect I. Still think we're improving this Neil nihar driving to do the best we can with these live or virtually the verse to we made a lot more mistakes than the third and fourth one really gotten. Yeah. Our Ratings at seven on the first one that it improved like an eight one up to a nine state at nine for the final one. But yeah, let's talk about it. So a couple of things that. We maybe we should talk about the mistakes we made. I think some of the key mistakes we made was not vetting detect platform enough meaning. So we use a new platform called hopping. That's H. O. P. I. N. before we moved back to zoom but that's where I can talk about that later. But what we've learned is that you can't just say these people speak these events and they're experiencing you have to test every single person which I think meal night we've always been on. The other side where it's like Oh God we have to go to ten minute test again, and then it's like you do it every single time but there's a reason for it because you don't want to be a weird in our first two speakers the very first two they had tech issues we had echos people could enjoin didn't know how to share their screen. So we just had a lot of issues and if we had tested with every single speaker, we would have had much experience. We would have much much smoother experience. The big thing that. I ended up learning from this is you don't just want to use this that makes it seem like glorified Webinar. That was the biggest mistake that I think we made and we got that in be back as well. If you do it through things like zoom and the way it was set up in Eric, you should probably talk a little bit more about this. 'cause you did more than I did on that and especially we were able to make it seem like event where you're not working learning from others almost like in Nevada versus something that was glorified Webinar that would be done over the computer. Yeah we got really good feedback from one of our members Ricardo. He was making it a key point to just say, Hey, look, we use hop in initially because the week before I spoke at virtually bend had nine hundred people or so it had some interesting features which we can talk about. But we ended up switching back to zoom meetings not zoom Webinar like right now we're on zoo but our and you can see we have a couple of days in here we can't see their faces we can't really interact. So instead what we did is we did a zoom meeting. We did it Brady bunch style so we can. See Everyone's face and the presenter would speak and then people would amuse themselves and then they would basically asked her questions and then it would be an interactive thing instead of someone reading the text and entering the human connection the bonding there is more of that granted were not in person but that what much further and the final thing I'll add to zoom is we ended up using breakout rooms, breakout rooms, put us into separate groups of five where we talk about Seo or different books or different prompts that allowed for even closer bonding. So we're glad that we switched back to zoom for those
"nihar" Discussed on FrazlCast - A World of Warcraft Podcast
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How AI is Changing The Content Generation Process
"Always say that. Yes, tech is going to remove to the job roles, but he's also creating new roles digital age, it's probably creating more than it's actually removing and yes, there is no such thing as a job for life anymore. But we must all adapt to the continuously of over digital landscape and reinvent ourselves now in a former life. Of course, I was an IT manager. But now I create written an audio content a future-proof myself, ROY. Not really, because I can't rating how offficial intelligence is changing the content generation process, and even writing its own content. So I wanted to find out more not just in name of self preservation. But how helpful it can be to everyone listening? Now I loved today's conversation. I suspect your going to so book up and hold on tight. So I can be meal is auto. I descend from Cisco where they're having an even craziest spell of whether the wheel here in the UK so we can speak with Nihar some CEO of content stack, and she's going to tell us all about how automatically intelligence is changing the content generation process. So massive. All welcome to the show. Can you tell the listeners who you are? And what you do, sir. Hi, everybody. My name is named Hassan Pat, I'm the founder and CEO of content stack stack is a company that's changing how organizations delivered digital content to their audiences. We have in modern content management system. We consider it now the world of content experiences. So we like to think of it as a content experience platform, not Shimon that produces content for a living. Well, the Shyam nervously optimistic about the. How do you think is changing the whole content generation process, so Khun crate completely original stories at the moment, but could that change? Well, interestingly enough, we're already seeing examples where a is powering content processing analysis. It's becoming a really crucial part of the content generation process as well. So to answer your question. Yes, it's already changing fed. I condemn. I didn't give you a few examples of, of how as being used in the content world today. One of the ones that I actually think a super interesting is text intelligence and analysis. So if you think about AI being able to actually analyze the tone, or the sentiment of content when it's being written, and maybe suggesting if it's suitable for an intended audience, their services out there that will do that language, detection, keyword, extraction profanity detection, and an essentially tell you hate that sentence that you wrote displays anger or displays love, and it helps you decide how you want. Continue to write an ocean. How are you? Seeing natural language processing, natural language generation accelerating that process of content generation is anything you can share around those fields at the moment sharing. Yes. So, like we talked about a is not necessarily generating full stories quite yet. Although it's kind of headed in that direction, and natural language processing natural, language detection, which is sometimes called NLP natural language processing natural language, generation and LG. These are things that can help accelerate the process of content generation some of these areas, where is already helping is, is actually doing content translations taking content one language translating it to another language or maybe to a Cal or to generation, and potentially providing transcription of video and audio and turning that into content that can actually be legible, usable adding tone or a sentiment too, that tagging or creating automatic meta data in content. Which is often used for websites and mobile applications and things like that. And you if you're familiar with tools like grammar, early doing grammar checks, potentially saying, hey, you might want to say the sentence differently protecting your content making sure that there's trademark protection. You know, checking against things that are out there on the internet, or things that are out in the world that have already copyrighted a lot of that is happening, and it's helping people to actually generate content work quickly. And with some automating, she I'm still into see more and more transcription services as well. So something like this conversation that we're having today, we have a twenty minute conversation. Trump's grow up full thousand words it could be repurposes different forms of content that really seems to be gathering pace, too. Doesn't it? Absolutely. Yes, in that's actually pretty interesting because if you think about writing it used to be you'd gravity typewriter need, sit behind it, and you try to write something. And now if you have a conversation like this, or if you're even a writer who sometimes says better having a conversation talking through something you can record yourself and that might create something that can turn into a blog post, you just have to go in and make a few tweaks, and then there's actually tools that will layer on top of that, and help you make those tweaks in an AI generated fashion. So the question of Goto ask, what of content stock for into all this, and how is it using to help its customers create those two experiences that we're talking about. Yes. So from our perspective, the world of content management systems of tomorrow, should be a already. They have to have something built in that will essentially, let a I be part of, of the way that Content's being generated on delivered a has to be easily integrated and you should be able to use all the best in best degreed services that are out there to do that. You don't you shouldn't have to be able to just work with only one content management system provider or one company. So we think of everything as Derry open and flexible and so- content sex, the first modern CMs, or the modern content management system that embeds AI into its user experience, and we've integrated with tools and systems like IBM's Watson Salesforce, Einstein on a company called monkey one to give contents debt customers the ability to easily leverage a to create highly personalized content digital experiences that go beyond standard demographics in traditional audience. Segmentation. Really while you're using content stack, you can integrate with all these tools that you like to use and use those to help you make your content smarter better sentiment easier, degenerate faster and integrated with everything that you care about from an analytic standpoint as optimization. Greece side and all that good stuff. You she'll pretty hogh-profile twilla though as well. Which is Miami Heat Maria. And Martha Stewart tonight, just a few. But do you have any use cases? It will help anyone listening anywhere in the world visualize. How you'll creating those a digital experiences but also how valuable they are to businesses to share? Yeah. Actually, one of my favorite ones, and this is something that most people can relate to especially those that are sports fans is the Miami Heat, actually, in the Miami Heat is one of the most beloved teams in the National Basketball Association, the NBA here in the US, and it's one of those experiences where people think about them as modern and. David one tons of awards for their digital mobile app and that digital mobile app is actually powered by content stack. So if you think about what that app is, it's a fan experience app that allows fans to engage both during a game. And also while they're at home continuing to be fans. But what's really exciting is when they're if you're actually going to the arena to attend one of the games, you can use the app to do everything for navigating to the arena parking at the arena, ticketless entry into the arena way. Finding to your seat in seat ordering all of the things that you want to do to interact with players in social media, and other fans that might be at the arena, that's all powered through content stack through integrations and within that saying, digital experienced Dan app. And what's exciting about that, from the Miami Heat's perspective, is that they're able to maximize engagement with the fan? They know what fans like which beverages or what kind of merchandise they bought and which. Games. They like to go to and they can push custom offers accordingly making that experience super personalized delight for delightful for the fans. But then what ends up happening is they get a really incredible return on investment, or what they like to consider a return on experience for their, their use of that mobile
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
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"nihar" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Memphis morning news, is six twenty five sixty nine degrees to eight later on. We got birthdays, coming up with Amy Goodson nutrition consultant, talking about protein, what types of protein are going to work better for you. Valerie callosities is an etiquette expert handshakes. Are they thing of the past at the workplace could be also next hour? Ben Ferguson and more. We're just getting started. But after more than a decade on the air, the big bang theory is calm that quits, here's FOX's, Michelle Pollino. CBS. Popular television comedy with one hour series finale, the big bang, theory, twelve year run after having scored some of the networks highs rate, ending turn it stars received some of Hollywood's highest salaries, the show starring Jim Parsons, Johnny lucky Kelly quoque. Oh, simon. Helberg canal. Nihar miam- Bialik and Melissa Rosh produce, two hundred seventy nine episodes filled with love penny. Laughter. Plenty of Star Trek from Sheldon live long, and prosper, Leonard nimoy, and of course, bas Inga quotable Sheldon moments shell Pollino, Fox News. So big bang theory is going by wonder what will what will jump into its place, a hear some funny music news for Matt Napolitano. A Wisconsin radio station has announced one artist will not be on their airwaves for at least the next week. Here's Matt one three point seven kiss FM in Milwaukee will keep playing hits. But one artist is being muted..
Farewell, 'The Big Bang Theory'
"More than a decade on the air, the big bang theory ends tonight. Fox's Michelle Pollino. CBS sends off its most popular television comedy with a one hour series finale, the big bang theory, twelve year run after having scored some of the networks, highs rate, and turn it stars received some of Hollywood's highest salaries, this show starring Jim Parsons, Johnny lucky Kelly cocoa, Simon Helberg canal, Nihar, miam-, Bialik, and Melissa Rauch produce, two hundred seventy nine episodes filled with love penny. Laughter. Plenty of Star Trek from this Sheldon live long, and prosper, Leonard nimoy, and of course. Buzinga quotable Sheldon
"nihar" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Thousand nine hundred ninety three the US Muslim Brotherhood Palestine committee organized a secret meeting in Philadelphia that the Federal Bureau of investigation the FBI wiretapped that participants which included two future care founders knee, hot Aiwa. The man you just heard from who demands that Tucker Carlson. And Janine Pirro be fired or they're going to run a boycott against FOX Nihar, a wad, and Omar Ahmad discussed how to support HAMAs and in the words of a two thousand nine ruling by a federal judge quote goals strategies in American perceptions of the Muslim Brotherhood, unquote. Mine was recorded discussing how to modify language about destroying Israel for an American audience. The need to creating new neutral entity for influencing US policy and opinion was agreed upon because as they said, quote, it is known who we are unquote care was formed by I wad and the next year in one thousand nine hundred ninety four US Muslim Brotherhood Palestine committee, meeting agenda includes quote suggestions to develop work of care and up. In two thousand seven the US government labeled care and unindicted co-conspirator in the trial of the holy land foundation for financing, the HAMAs terrorist group care was listed among quote individuals. Entities who are where members of the US Muslim Brotherhood's Palestine committee, and or it's organizations, unquote. The Palestine committee is a secret body set up to advance the brotherhood slash HAMAs agenda. In two thousand seven a case against convicted terrorists Sabri Mukalla federal prosecutors claim from its founding by Muslim Brotherhood leaders care conspired with other affiliates. So the Muslim Brotherhood to support terrorists conspirators agreed to use deception to conceal from the American public their connections..
"nihar" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"In nineteen Ninety-three the US Muslim Brotherhood Palestine committee organized a secret meeting in Philadelphia that the Federal Bureau of investigation the FBI wiretapped that participants which included two future care founders knee, hot Aiwa. The man you just heard from demands that Tucker Carlson. And Janine Pirro be fired or they're going to run a boycott against FOX Nihar, a wad, and Omar mod discussed how to support HAMAs and in the words of a two thousand nine ruling by a federal judge quote goal strategies in American perceptions of the Muslim Brotherhood, unquote. Mine was recorded discussing how to modify language about destroying Israel for an American audience. The need to creating new neutral entity for influencing US policy and opinion agreed upon because as they said, quote, it is known who we are unquote care was formed by I wad and the next year in one thousand nine hundred ninety four US Muslim Brotherhood Palestine committee, meeting agenda includes quote suggestions to develop work of care, and I up. In two thousand seven the US government labeled care and unindicted co conspirator in the trial of the holy land foundation for financing, the HAMAs terrorist group care was listed among individuals entities. Who are where members of the US Muslim Brotherhood's Palestine committee and its organizations unquote that Palestine committee is a secret body set up to advance the brotherhood slash HAMAs agenda. And two thousand seven a case against convicted terrorists cyber Mukalla federal prosecutors claimed from its founding by Muslim Brotherhood leaders care conspired with other affiliates. So the Muslim Brotherhood to support terrorists conspirators agreed to use deception to conceal from the American public their connections..
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
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"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"One FM Nihar radio station. Anything to generate more revenue bands like Ramstein her there try to goose their way to the top of the German music charts by throwing an extra stuff some of it adult related. It's not something Germany's federal music industry association is happy with more from this morning. Jennifer Kushinka, German musicians have a novel way of getting you to buy their albums. They're adding some souvenirs Sarah, your mono of the Wall Street Journal joins us now from Berlin to talk about this trend, Sarah, how did this start? So it's really due to a fork in the German music charts and how their calculator. Unlike other countries the music charts. Here are determined by aggregate revenues for the total sales at artist tortures, this topic whereas in the US and other places based on unit sales what that means is artists here in terminated has devised culture of policing higher price. Deluxe album. Incurred by bigger ticket. I will try to go to the top the charts. Sarah, what kind of trinkets are we talking about everything from, you know, some more denying everyday items like custom handkerchief. Tickers to some artists are including who goes and rapper included a Bill validate, or and many Americans fans may be familiar with Rahm shy and included box, sex toys and hen classes about a decade ago, which was a huge inspiration. Sarah. Did you talk to some of the band's or the people managing these fans for your story wall? Yeah. And they say, you know, it's, you know. The label for these say the practice of releasing boxes is a way for they have a close relationship with their fans, and you know, tried to have meaningful relationship than just putting it out ever. There are some divisions within the artist community rapper. She said that the crafted releasing limited boxes can be. It's just about like, why is it just about products and position really be on the creative. But you know, by and large they all kind of the great that this really big consumer phenomenon. We're speaking with Sarah to monitor of the Wall Street Journal Sarah can you break down in dollars for us. What a basic CD would cost as opposed to some CD that's coming with some of these trinkets and how much of a difference. There is. Yeah. I mean, a average CD here. Other leads use the euro, Germany is about ten to twelve euros which has made between twelve and fifteen dollars the United States. But what they're doing is they're they tend to price. These deluxe boxes around forty euros, which is like forty five dollars. And so in that, you'll get not only a CD, usually son extra musical components. Instrumentals or bonus tracks and things like that. And with that you'll get. Like, I said, stickers or. When band had a beer cooler coaster and really interesting part of this whole how creative artists get Sarah. Why are Germans still buying CDs? As opposed to going to streaming like other countries. I'm and there's not really a hard fast answer for it. We've to know that Germany is still one of the. Music market in the world. But unlike the US and other places they still favor. Buying CD's streaming is popular here. Actually, the very first time. Dreaming exceeded CD sales in two thousand eighteen but the fact that like CD's were the number one consumption. Music and Germany even through twenty seventeen just sort of shows, you know, enduring love determines have the call. Are some of the fans hoping that what they buy? We'll be so rare that it will be valuable down the road in some cases. Like, I mentioned the vomiting collector's item originally sold for two hundred zero and there is a for any for any. Who didn't manage to get it and two thousand nine there is a like new edition takes for four hundred ninety seven year old so the resale market it really depends on the artist. But on because they're the boxes are producing limited quantities. Can change the pay on whether that deluxe album became a taco. Zeitgeist or? Part of an artist's career Wall Street Journal reporter, Sara Germano with this morning's Jennifer Kushinka, thirteen minutes now in front of the hour.
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Four one FM Nihar radio station. You're listening to Russia's week in review the Commissioner of the NFL national football Roger Goodell. Meaning in Atlanta sports drive bys are waiting with baited breath for Goodell to address the officiating our in the Los Angeles Rams New Orleans Saints game, we have a couple soundbites one standing by another one coming in a moment. But in the meantime, back to the phones, a Wickenburg, Arizona. This is Courtney it's great to have you on the program. Hi. Rush. I really appreciate really appreciate and honor to speak with you, sir. The listeners since I was a little boy, and I'm thirty eight. Thank you very much. I appreciate that. Yes. Sir educate, you, I'm I'm at a point in my life that I'm really tired of this am I is this person black enough is you know, this. This happened had seen where you know, your mother's white. Your father's black. I don't see why in the United States this day and age that this is even an issue anymore outside of the leftist really playing on people's emotions with this thing. I read well. And let me help you understand it. It's not complicated. At all, the the the reason why all of this is kept alive as a supposedly crucially important issue to leftists is because this is how they maintain the United States was unjust and immoral from our founding because of slavery, the slave trade. It's it's it's an ongoing. Effort of theirs to de legitimize the United States as founded as racist and bigoted as a nation founded exclusively by and for rich white men, and and so the discussions of his somebody black enough somebody dark enough to somebody have slave trade. It's all about promoting the legitimacy of that person's attack on America. Gosh what? So why is it that England as a super power win? They were during the slave trade, and they were taking people from Africa and putting them all over the world. Venture to say most people who are black in color. Originated from the African slave trade for the most part why isn't England seen as as a as a problem in beginning. This thing it's not like this was our an original struggle. This is after we became a nation. This is where we were at. And I don't understand why we continue to beat the United States down. When this was this was a this was an England problem. We inherited as a nation. Once we became the United States of America. Nobody ever talks about that. When you have people in Africa. If people Jamaica, I mean, all over the world, I remember Bob Costas referring to us sane bolt during the Olympics as an African American. I thought what an ignorant person. This is a Jamaican representing his country. And and yet Bob Costas stupid enough to call the man and African American I'm like, we Weiner. We are the United States is the one. We're the ones that are still talking about this the world doesn't talk about this got me into Jamaican if you're from France, and you happen to be black euro, your French. We really have to stop this hyphenated American culture that we have this. But the left will not succeed in advancing their ridge. They're purposely want us divided court may I mean, this is the left is not about unity and coming together. The left is about snuffing out opposition de legitimizing their opposition, not defeating us, not not in debate not that they are seriously focused on eliminating opposition. And as such discrediting the opposition de-legitimizing. It is one of the many ways they go about this. And despite the fact that we need. When you talk about the United States. We actually went to war. Five hundred thousand Americans died in the quest to end slavery. You think that county not a whit? Not a whit. They have made movies about William Wilberforce, William Wilberforce credited for being the prime mover, ending slavery and related treatment in Great Britain. Who is credited where are the great movies and books written about the ending of slavery and discrimination, the United States there aren't any because as far as left is concerned. We're still a slave state Courtney? Jeff realize we're still a slave state blacks are essentially still enslaved. They are still the recipients of bigotry and racism, and that's why. All the focus on on crime against blacks. It's linked to this inherent injustice. That is the United States. It's the left keeping us alive. And now the democrat party keeping it alive for express purpose of dividing us. And the ultimate objective is transform America out of and away from what it was founded. It's it really is no more complicated that may sound rush. That's dead. That can't be true or they'll never succeed. They may not. But that's what the effort is. That's pure and simple. What the objective is up here. Here's Roger Goodell. We have one bite from his press conference today. Remember now, the sports drive bys wanna hear whatever Goodell's gonna stay about how the NFL botched that call. Here's how good Dowell. I don't know if this was the opening of the press conference, but it was pretty much near the beginning of his statement. It is only fitting that we are here in Atlanta a city of milestones. A city of progress. Atlanta is a color of the civil rights movement. The birthplace of Dr Martin Luther King junior and the home of civil rights icons, like congressman John Lewis and ambassador, Andrew Young. We are proud to devote much of this week to honoring that legacy the men and women who fought it and contribute so much to our country. So you see Courtney this is the National Football League. And it is their biggest week of the year the Super Bowl and it's all about race. That's what the Commissioner of the NFL wants people know is on the minds of the powers that be at the NFL. It's not as though Dr king and Andrew Young and John Lewis, and the others have not been honoured. They are honored repeatedly and over and over and over again. Can never be too much honoring out there. Never be too much time spent remembering all of the pain and suffering. So you see we're not allowed to get past it out there Courtney. Much less acknowledged that we ended it not much less that the constitution was written with the mechanisms contained to end. It must be maintained. Nothing has changed in the United States since the founding. And that's why. Identity. Politics now has identified the real enemy and its goes back and forth right now, it's primarily white males. And then add Christian to the end of it. You pretty much encompassed the target. Andy in Wichita your next. It's great to have you with a, sir. Hi. Hey, just wanted to tell you just to be careful. This is my opinion be careful with the terms global warming versus climate change. Because in my opinion, the youth and climate change global warming. What have you? It means the same thing of record cold and hot air quality stuff like that. So the global warming term is I think is outdated in my opinion. So just just wanted to give that in my opinion. Why is it outdated? Well because I think to the youth. I really think that they don't believe that it's just about global warming. It's actually everything in climate change. And see this is how this is good. This is this is actually very good. It was global warming. Actually, it originally started Andy back in one thousand nine hundred seventy nine cover. Well, actually, I'm going to need to go back to my archives. I found a New York Times story in nineteen ten using the same language about warming.
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"AM and ninety four one FM Nihar radio station. Libya's you a question how many apps do you actually have? I'm your. I counted I have ninety six apps on my phone. How many apps do you actually use time and time again, I counted probably like nine or ten I mean that I use on a regular basis. And then if we branch out maybe sixteen or seventeen of them, how many apps do you have on your phone? Hundred into are. They all yours. They know know about eighty percent of them on my son's games. Okay. All right. So one hundred and twenty downloads anything, and you let him. Well. Yeah. Of course, I just recently had to take his fingerprints off the phone because he was paying buying too many engaging purchases. And my wife was yelling at me. So how much how much has he racked up three dollars charge? And then a five ninety nine charge. Take take the fingerprint off the phone where you okay with that. Yeah. Because he I mean, he knows the password. So it's fine. Dad of the year award. Yes, I'm I'm dad babinski. How are you? All right. So it'd be interesting for us to talk about some of the great apps that we have on our phones. And then with the goal that people would be able to say, hey, you know, what I didn't know about that. And that's how I find out about most absence through word of mouth where someone goes. Well, why aren't you doing this? Why aren't you using? This is not the ads that I see on social media. Trying to push the ops on me. Now, how many apps do you think there are in the apple store right now? I would guess like twenty five million. Not quite that many. No last time I heard it was like two million. That's it. Yes. It seems like there's an app for everything, but how many apps do you actually use probably seven. So which what seven EPs do you actually use? What am I favor is called and light? I have that. Yes. It's a photo editing app. It's basically Photoshop on your phone and the way I sell it to people as for my nieces ninth birthday. I put up my phone on a tripod, actually, not even a tarp. I put it on a laundry basket instead a pillow in front of it. That's class. Thank you. And I took nine photos of her in nine different poses in nine different outfits in the same room, then using the N light app. I mix them all together. So that looks there's and it looks like I- professionally Photoshop did. And I did the whole thing on my iphone, which is really cool now, that's so impressive. That app is enough free. It is free. There is a free version of it. There are a lot of things that are. Behind the pay wall. But if you wanna do layering, if you wanna mix pictures pretty much, everything you need unless you're going to the professional side of it. You can do on the free app. Okay. So this past week. I asked my mother to give me twelve to fifteen pictures of her. Okay yourself because we're throwing a big birthday party. And so what I want to do. I wanna have like standups of her around the party. Oh, that's cool. Yeah. I thought that'd be kind of fun. And so I gave her the task of getting twelve fifteen photos of herself. I need I need photos from when you were just a baby photos throughout the years and resource and then show. Well, how am I going to do that, you know, because he has a Brooklyn accent? Sure. And I said well here give me your phone. And I said I'm going to put a photo f on it called photo scam. Have you ever used photos? Okay photo scan is really terrific it's free from Google. And basically if you have photos inside of a photo album or inside of a picture frame is that you take five individual pictures of that particular photo, and then artificial intelligence will pull them all together and to make one really great shot. And so if you have old photos that you want to go ahead and bring them into the digital age. It's a great way to how is the quality Claude. He's fabulous all said. And done you come out with a good picture. Oh, yeah. Yes. It's absolutely. And it's good. It's called it's photo scan. And then also save it up to Google photos. If you another one that we use pretty much. Every weekend. Because that's when we do most of our television watching during the week. We're pretty busy. There's an app called just watch. Oh my gosh. I love just watch. I am a searcher. We're all sit there on net for twenty minutes. I want you to remember who told you about just watch. This segment is called the apps we use and this is one of the apps that I just wanna make this to say like, you know, you first heard about it someplace over in this part of the world. Right. Thank you Cam. But I'm search on Netflix. And I'll sit there forever and try to find something to watch frustrating. It drives my wife. Hey, so how long do you give it before you say, you know, what I give up? I can't find anything. I don't get to give it that long. After about three minutes, the XBox controllers pulled from my hands. And she picks we're watching within the next thirty seconds. But with just watch let's say we wanted to watch a superhero movie or two last week. And we want to watch ace Ventura to see if a movie that old still was funny when on I just watch we knew exactly where it was streaming for free. It tells you where it streams tells you where you can rent it and watch which is fabulous. It takes two seconds. There's also go watch it. I can't an-another app to my life. Could you when I taught when I say it's great in a month. You're going to want credit. No. I'm just saying. If you want like go watch it what's another one. You like I like, I do all of the family. Yes. I have not used late. What does that? Let me say there's a lot of recipe and cooking apps, I think a billion of them. But what I Lang about your family is a you can find recipes from all around the internet. Not just ones that are in the app..
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"FM Nihar radio station. Even the polar vortex cannot stop the fact that it is Friday eve beyond the headlines now this morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Well, it's the time of year where we all say, we're watching what we eat often with mixed results. If you're someone who is taking healthy eating habits seriously in two thousand nine hundred and keep an eye on the clock striking to forty one PM the afternoon. A survey of two thousand Americans found that that's the specific time of day when willpower is most tested and craving strike the hardest and while the mid afternoon lull sees temptation most commonly strike. The study also says Americans think about food an average of four times a day and spend forty minutes per day purely thinking about food that adds up to more than two hundred forty hours per year or the equivalent of ten solid days. Also among the findings over two thirds of people admit to feeling a pesky urged for a snack at the same time. Most days urges for something. Sweet are the most common occurring craving with salty spicy savory and smokey rounding out the top five flavor cravings chocolate is the food we crave the most along with Honey, bacon barbecue and cheese. I'm in this pattern now where I have a real hardy workout in the morning. Yeah. Go home and eat something relatively healthy. Okay. And then at the back end just go beserk on snacks like chips and cookies can't like as part of my now unbalanced breakfast, right? I don't know. Nice good workout healthy meal. And again when we're eating it's eating chicken at the time of the hours, we work. But I'm now, I'm just at the back end of this, celebrating the workout and healthy breakfast with cookies and chips. I I don't know what I'm doing is out of control. And I think the timing on. This is completely thrown off for us this whole to forty one in the afternoon thing. I mean, that's our bodies have no idea. What time anything is? Because of the early we wake up in the morning. This doesn't not make a whole lot of sense by with you on that whenever I do have a really really good workout. I definitely blow it on the back end. At some point with desserts, are extra helping dinner or something Billy thing that works is that because this is happening like late morning. I have a chance throughout the rest of the data somewhat burn it off. Yeah. I'm not doing it for go to bed. But I am right now. I'm just a train wreck in the kitchen. Wintertime is is not good. I think for you know, stay inside. And then snack much and admittedly. Gordon? I know very little about how to rob a Bank even doing so many of these Bank robbery gone wrong stories during the segment, I would think however that if I decided that robbing a Bank was a good idea at least have the conviction to stick with the plan and try to see it through that doesn't appear to be the case for a woman in Massachusetts. Who apparently walked into a Bank intending to rob? It got cold feet and walked out the door with nothing. Fall River police say the woman walked into the Fall River municipal credit union wearing all black with a ski cap and sunglasses on Monday afternoon and approach to tell her police say the woman hesitated told the teller give me a minute and went to a counter and wrote on a piece of paper, Bank, employees piece the note together, and it said give me the money. Anyone who recognizes the woman is asked to call Fall River police who I'm sure have many questions. Here's what I'd like to do. Yes. Just for fun. And I don't think have to do it. Put on a black ski mask and sunglasses dressed in all black, right? And hand the teller a note that says I'd like to make a deposit just to see like what would happen. Yeah. They they love it when you play around with that, Ben Gordon. Love a good jokester like you coming in their security. See how that works out for you. Thirteen minutes now in front of the hour..
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Nihar Trading cO station. Thanks for finding time for us on this Wednesday. Welcome aboard beyond the headlines now. This morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Will we know that schools around the northern half of the country or canceling classes due to the extreme cold, but one school in a much warmer? Climate was also forced to delay classes this week for a very different reason. After a thirty say vandals slipped on the campus in port vegetable oil throughout the hallways. According to local news reports these slick attack at Eunice high school, and you just do. Mexico reportedly occurred late Sunday enforce custodial staff to race Monday morning to clean up the mess. The principal of the school says surveillance cameras captured six people wearing black clothing with hoodies and gloves pouring, the vegetable oil on the floors. The greasy attackers gained entrance through an unlocked classroom window officials alerted parents and students via social media that classes were delayed until staff removed the oil. And so if no one had noticed that everyone comes comes walking in that morning. There's slipping. Inside and fallen and Reagan things, you know, body parts, and and and Lord knows I can only imagine myself in high school about as awkward as it could possibly be. I didn't need help, you know, making my way to the ground. I didn't eat vegetable oil coating the floors, the physical coordination of a baby giraffe. Yes. So pretty much. I can imagine. How tough I could have been, you know, it's not just water. We jus it's boy. Yes. Which takes the clean up that take multiple.
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Fifty AM and ninety four one FM Nihar trade show station. It's time to go beyond the headlines. This morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories he'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Well, it's been a little while since we've seen a high profile case of mistake in Twitter identity. And no surprise this. One involves the aftermath of the NFL's, hotly. Contested conference championship games. You'll remember that in the AFC championship game. Kansas city. Chiefs linebacker deformed was guilty of lining up in the neutral zone lead in the game and the ensuing penalty. Negated an interception of Tom Brady. That would have sent the chiefs instead of the patriots. Most likely in particular case, Jen chiefs, she's fans were as you might imagine not happy with Ford for his blunder. And as we do these days took to Twitter to voice their displeasure directly to the problem is fort isn't on Twitter. So you know, who took the brunt of the vitriol directed at Ford, a Forty-seven-year-old Englishwoman also named d Ford told the Kansas City star that her phone was going off literally nonstop after the blunder she was able to take it in stride. However since this isn't the first time D Ford was mistaken for the other T Ford. The woman I became aware of the football player while he was still at Auburn. She then decided to learn about American football and was hooked even wanting to the states to attend two games in person. Save. She didn't know who this person was and all of a sudden people at probably threatening death in all things in the UK. Like what the heck? Yeah. Yeah. No, this has been going on for four or five years now, I guess when he was back in auburn's even went to an Auburn picture for on the field and Auburn game this past season posting I think what the athletic director from Auburn. So. Yeah. Yeah. It seems like old hat to her. I guess gosh. Well, the football d Ford should definitely thank her for taking the brunt. Yeah. And he's probably thankful that he does not have a Twitter account. I heard you made that decision a few years ago, and he's pretty happy with it. I think it is probably yes, you should at least take her out to dinner or or something I can imagine. There are a lot of defaults in the world. They're probably more than that even. Yeah. Yeah. So the the the d Ford hate has been spread all around most likely most people will tell you Jim that there's no such thing as being too prepared for a job interview. And for the most part, that's true. However, there are rare times where it is possible to be too prepared. That's precisely what happened to student Laura McClain who was so excited for her Skype interview with Microsoft's university recruitment team she accidentally got dressed for a month early. While the interview itself is scheduled for February eighteenth and McLean knew that her brain skipped a whole month, and on January eighteenth, she thought it was the time this resulted in a hilarious and embarrassing E mail exchange with Microsoft that Laura shared on Twitter and has since gone. Environment in the exchange. Emails back and forth. Wondering why she hasn't gotten Skype? Call yet unable to process the fact that she's a month early while the company tries in vain to explain why he's mistaken to make matters worse. Laura's birthday is in February. Which means he skipped over it entirely. In her head good thing for Laura that her interview was on Skype and not in person, or she might have had an even more embarrassing story to tell you know, what I bet she gets this job. Yeah. I mean shows a she's punctual. Stop. Yeah. See, you know, she was nice, and she was courteous, and she didn't make too big of a stink of it. But she did insist that she was sitting there waiting for her call. Oh my goodness. Thanks, mike. It is thirteen minutes before.
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"FM Nihar radio station. Thanks for joining us. Welcome into Friday quick programming note here in the podcast today. Escalation of the Trump Pelosi dispute new report says the president told Michael Cohen to lie and the best and worst airlines. You can hear that report on our website, which is this morning with Gordon Deal dot com that podcast is available right now beyond the headlines. This morning's Mike Gavin is here with a look at some of the other stories you'll be talking about this morning. Good morning. Well, if you wanna live a happy life attending as many parties as you can would be a good way to live it even if you were accidentally invited. That's what happened to an Arizona man, who's found viral fame after agreeing to fly across country to Vermont ski resort to attend a bachelor party for a man named Angelo, whom he has never met and was unaware of until last week the intriguing saga began when William Novak of Phoenix received an Email January seventh from a name. He did not recognize what the subject Angelo's bachelor party. Novak was hesitant to responded. I thinking Email might be a phishing scam. But the side. Added to throw caution to the wind writing count me in even though the thirty five year old hadn't been skiing since he was a teenager. Novak was surprised when the group responded telling him that the intended recipient was another guy named William Novak who lives in the northeast. He was also surprised when they said if you're serious get here. So after getting the sign off from his wife to leave her and their ten month old daughter to attend a.
"nihar" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Four one FM Nihar radio station. Man, legend a way. This. From from Fox News. President Trump today. You're gonna love this. You are going to love this. President Trump today appeared to did nine military aircraft to house speaker Nancy Pelosi for an upcoming foreign trip. This in response to her call to the latest state of the union address amid the government shutdown in a stinging and curt letter to Pelosi Trump said that her trip has been postponed. He wrote due to the shutdown. I'm sorry to inform you your trip to Brussels. Egypt and Afghanistan has been postponed. We will reschedule this seven day Scourging when the shutdown is over in light of the eight hundred thousand great American workers, not receiving pay. I'm sure you would agree that postponing this PR event of yours is totally appropriate. I also feel that during this period, it'd be better if you were in Washington negotiating with me and joining the strong border security movement to win the shutdown, obviously if you'd like to make your journey by flying commercial that would certainly be your prerogative. That's Trump's letter to Pelosi. See folks, he Romney whatever sent a letter like that. Mccain casick. No.
"nihar" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast
"Media. It's I'm not just talking about fortnight. Jared is a huge rocket league guy play all manner of video games that we will be discussing over the course of the show. It's starting on grand x. labs, the same place, the Rose Bowl in podcast started. You can subscribe to grand ex labs on itunes, every time, a new episode of grant x. gaming comes out, it will be automatically downloaded your device so that you can listen to it very excited about this. Jared, Nihar. We're gonna have a lot of fun with it trying to make a video game podcast that is not so nerdy that it's unbearable would try to make something for normal dudes like us who play video games, but also don't live in our mother's basement or whatever you know. So I think that is a very large portion of the population that is kind of not catered to at this point. So we're gonna try to do that. And there is no try there is only do. So we're just going to do that. Right? Follow grand grandad's labs subscribed to it rather grand x. labs on I tunes follow grand x. gaming on Twitter and Instagram. It's just grand x. gaming, Twitter dot com. Slash grandad's gaming, Instagram grand x. gaming, same thing and look out for more on that front. If you like video games and the everything that comes with that world. I'm going to do something a little bit differently today. I'm not going to threaten you with legal action. I'm just gonna ask nicely. I would very much appreciate it. If you have not already, we're sixty eight episodes deep if you haven't done it yet. Please take the time to give us a five star rating in writer review very quickly. On I tunes you just go to apple podcasts app on your phone, or I tunes on your computer type in the Rose Bowl in podcast search for pull it up. Subscribe to it. Give us a rating. Brighter review takes a few seconds means the world to me. Also continue to tell people about the show that you'd think would enjoy it. All right. I'm no, no threats just requests. It's been a long week. I'm in the midst of severe withdrawals, very irritable. And I need this. Can I speak to my irritability? Please? Let me tell you about my night last night Bill. Uh-huh. It's not that bad, but let me just say we talk about yesterday. It was quitting day. Of course it was looted to it Ross. His is a free of tobacco products day. Where on day two, yes, I am not drinking right last night. Was the kind of night where I wanted to come home and have a glass of wine because I went to as we talked about the chump to champ training. I went to me tie training. Okay. Spar yesterday I did very well five to seven. I realized my battery on my car over yesterday and the day before had it was crapping out. How do you? How do you notice then you can just, you turn the key and it doesn't turn. You have to kind of turn it just hold it there and great dicta in step on the gas. And eventually it would happen. Okay. And I knew I had like two or three starts in my car. So it was on its last leg. Yeah. Yeah. And then this morning I had to go to tie and durability at seven AM. So Mike, I gotta do this right now. So I had to go pick my girlfriend up in the airport, but I had a little window of time. So I went to, I saw the WalMart near bias. The tire shop is open till eight at seven twenty I pull in early..
Monday's Wall Street Round Up
"And this week in two thousand eight the dark Knight opens in. Theaters, around the United States six months after the death of one of its. Stars he's ledger too dark Knight beat out the previous record holder two. Thousand seven Spiderman three to score, the highest, grossing opening weekend of any movie in history breaking in some one hundred and fifty eight million dollars that's your, look back at this week in history from ABC news Wall Street now socks closing mostly lower Monday as a drop in oil. Prices, brought down energy stocks has slumped, four percent healthcare and technology stocks. Also taking heads. Adobe systems gave up one point. Five percent yes and p. fell to the Dow gained forty four and the NASDAQ fell twenty Tribune media plunging. Sixteen point seven percent after the FCC says it has. Concerns about a deal to be, acquired by Sinclair and major banks seeing positive day, meanwhile Bank of America rising four point three percent on strong earnings reports Amazon prime, day getting off to a rough start the websites deal bonanza officially began at three pm eastern on Sunday but the site went, down for, many people know more than seven minutes in the Kushner companies calling a lawsuit alleging it harassed a group of, Brooklyn tenants and expose them to carcinogens during construction totally without merit the firm was run by the president's son-in-law Jared Kushner says. It, intends to fight the suit filed, by current and former tenants of. A Brooklyn warehouse. Mark Remillard ABC news KOA NewsRadio. Eight fifty AM and ninety four one FM Nihar radio station.
"nihar" Discussed on Mysterious Universe
"Who was the founder of this group and when he'd been the founder he passed away in nineteen seventythree but basically when that had this group of basically people that were practising this medium ship very early on the wrapping started there was this communication that was coming through from wrapping and they discovered that will contracting eighties old school wrapping on the floors yes exactly wrapping on the walls that kanda stone and as that was happening this became a communication the communication that came through came from this old american indian that nihar had met many years prior now this american indian new very nighthawk very well what had happened was the way that nihar would have been introduced to this is that his name was black elk and i heart had gone with black l to one of these basically it's like a science as well but for american indians and that all sit inside this teepee and then they would practice meditative affects and it would cause the teepee to vibrate and the flapping of the teepee was they would then use that to communicate oh wow and so this was like that will communicating with even older spirits so alda ancestors and sisters yes and so this fascinated no hearts this why he went off and did his research and of course this research the attention of cox and as kach started doing and continuing on this work essentially ni hot who had passed away in the nineteen seventies i think nine hundred seventy three he started doing the rapping then for the new group that's fascinating that it was the same phenomenon for native americans it would be interaction with the teepee or something in the tent different and in the modern parapsychology world it's wrappings on the wall wrappings on the floor boards robbings on the table so a different way of doing it but essentially fundamentally the same it's still communication and because i guess from a societal perspective and this is what so fascinating to a sociologist because they believed that believes somehow facilitated that communication it goes back to what we were talking about with jack only lost week about how you know you've got this this belief facilitating so i mean with basically going back to cox here one he was standing at this conference he pulled james assad and he started talking to james and james it's funny james strikes me as someone who will he has his beliefs and you following the the.