40 Burst results for "Nine Minutes"

Fresh update on "nine minutes" discussed on Tom Sullivan

Tom Sullivan

00:46 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nine minutes" discussed on Tom Sullivan

"On I five in downtown to Davis. Westbound 80 is nine minutes. Big slow down is gonna be eastbound That's coming through the Davis area from just before Richard's Boulevard all the way to the causeway. It is really heavy, especially through Davis, and it's gonna be a while for that clears out looks like this week. It's a place up the big Bogo sale. Get 1.5 Court, Dreyer's ice cream Nabisco family size cookies and crackers like Oreos, Wheat Thins and Triscuit or Pepperidge Farm. Goldfish. Buy one Get one free with club card. Get these deals before their gone. Chava gone. The tens, every 10 minutes mornings and afternoons state asked News 93.1. Thanks, Dana. Let's check the weather forecast tonight will be hazy tonight. Well, ceelo 59 to 63 mostly sunny skies expected for tomorrow We'll see how high tomorrow 82 84 Saturday air quality will be unhealthy for sensitive groups will see sunny sky Saturday. The high 83 to 87. I'm AccuWeather's Drew Shana News. 93.1 kfbk temperature's starting to cool down into the eighties. 88 in Sacramento, Roseville, also 88 degrees l grow even cooler at 86 degrees and the same and Davis 86 degrees. I'm a brick, You know in for.

Davis Accuweather Chava Dreyer Pepperidge Farm Richard Dana Sacramento Roseville
Violent demonstrations sweep Bogota, Columbia after death of man detained by police

Monocle 24: The Globalist

03:18 min | 3 d ago

Violent demonstrations sweep Bogota, Columbia after death of man detained by police

"Columbia has erupted into violence Huntley seven people have died in protests sparked by the police killing of a man detained for breaking social distancing laws. The mayor of Bogota's forty, six streets in the city have been destroyed. Colombian Oscar Guardiola Rivera is a professor in international law and international affairs at Birkbeck polit. College and joins me on the line. Now Oscar, can you give some more detail on the initial police action which began this? Your Gina Very Good morning to you and to our listeners according to the mayor of low-tar cloudy Elope is the first woman to be elected in such. To such a high position what happened in volatile between Wednesday and Sunday must be qualified a so real massacre. According to the evidence, she presented to the Inspector General of the country throughout the evening uniformed policemen, policemen hiding their uniforms or presumed members of the police in civilian clothes embarked on the massacre in these four neighborhoods we now know that at least anything in between ten to thirteen people were. Killed by gunfire by police gunfire, that is and at least two hundred where at badly hurt inspector. General Financial Carino received nine thousand, nine minutes of video footage which shows how members of the public force are clearly a arthritic shooting indiscriminately in different neighbors of the city. So let us be clear. This is not a the proverbial case of. so-called rotten apples but agents of the state performing a suspected of them. What official response has there been? What's the president event to case it? Will response by President at Yvonne Duquet could not have been worst on Sunday. The mayor of. Cloudy Lopez having the nouns that in point of fact, the police had disobeyed her orders according to. The Colombian. Constitution the mayor bullet as the commander of the police. Chief announced that orders coming from the state that is to say from the Ministry of Defence, had over ridden her command. And she invited President Duca to attend an event of You know forgiveness and Reconciliation President Nuke not only did not attend leaving an empty chair but came out in front of the cameras. He usually does he prefers to appear on camera he dismisses avoids. Mingling with a actual real people saying that the stay to had acted. Using legitimate force and putting the blame on the people who were at first at least piece fully. Protesting against the assassination of the this common passer-by

Oscar Guardiola Rivera President Trump President Duca Bogota Birkbeck Polit General Financial Carino Ministry Of Defence Columbia Huntley Gina Professor Yvonne Duquet Lopez Commander Official
Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Tom Sullivan

Tom Sullivan

00:45 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Tom Sullivan

"Incident took place when the doctor was parking his car at a refugee center he owns And let's go ahead and take a look at our traffic and weather together. 6 28 news 93.1 kfbk and we've got Dana Hess checking the roadways. Alright, Thank you, Aubrey And right now brought to you by Safeway and Boy were looking really good on almost almost all are almost being the key word downtown. The split eight minutes. Eastbound cap city westbound going to be a little sluggish and that's still between whom Ivan, say Arden and the river. After that, though it is all good. Split to Roseville. Nine minutes. Been that all day. Basically, 11 matter Drives have by five Tio l grow Boulevard and now it's gonna be 10 minutes on 99. Things cleared up there going at Folsom 18 minutes. He's bound 50 60 minute ride to Main Street in Woodland north on I five in downtown to Davis. Westbound 80 is nine minutes. Big slow down is gonna be eastbound That's coming through the Davis area from just before Richard's Boulevard all the way to the causeway. It is really heavy, especially through Davis, and it's gonna be a while for that clears out looks like this week. It's a place up the big Bogo sale. Get 1.5 Court, Dreyer's.

Davis Arden Dana Hess Safeway Aubrey Dreyer Roseville Ivan Woodland Richard
What's with the Dot on the Display?

Voice in Canada

01:05 min | Last week

What's with the Dot on the Display?

"Got another tip for those of you with the echo dot with clock. Again, we had little a theme here. Going along but this is a great one. If you've set a timer on your device and you've ever noticed a little dot in the upper right corner of the display and you're wondering what that means. Well, let me explain to you a little bit how these timers work on the dot with clock and in terms of the display and what you're seeing. So first of all, if you set a timer for any number of minutes under. An hour then it will show the timer countdown. However, if you have a timer that exceeds one hour, then you will see a little dot in the top right corner and then the countdown display will start. Once the timer hits fifty nine minutes. So it just displays that essentially last hour of the timer, and otherwise the dot is there to let you know that there is a timer in effect. And just see no. If you have multiple timers, you're going to see on the display at least the time of the has the least amount of time left which makes sense. Okay. So if you've been wondering what that little dot is in the top right corner, that is what it is. Okay.

Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Waddle & Silvy

Waddle & Silvy

00:50 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Waddle & Silvy

"Your mistake Now you foul, a jump shooter really looked like it was short anyway, PJ. These 1000 big deals they're exposed is probably saying the same thing to his team that, Brad said less Last quarter. How we're committing these files were helping them back in the game. Boston is struggling so much to score short. Tell you what they have a good free throw shooter is missing big free throws, but they're struggling so much the score to finish the thought you don't put him on the line. Tatum hit the first missed the second You mentioned Wanamaker. Mr Free Throw earlier. This half 80 87 81 with a six point lead. One more coming for Tatum 9 29 to go fourth quarter Tatum extends and barely went through. I thought that would fall off its two out of three Celtics within five Still in excellent free throw that he's dipped under 80 in the playoffs. He's not shooting quite a swell as it did in the regular season. Raj. It's meant by Wanamaker at half court bounces it to Olynyk on the three point line. Back to Koran is Butler set a high screen Dragan dribbles to his right passes into the corner. Jones five to shoot clips it butler inside the Ark with four Butler rises. Jumper No offensive board Jones outside hero for three. It's a miss contested rebounds to Miami. Go go to hero with a fresh 14 and nine minutes to go and a whistle up high as Grant Williams was trying to deflect that ball away at 8 58 to go in the fourth. You know, we talk all the time about how much Houston play small ball look at the lineup for the Boston Celtics. Right now. They are very small, and there are times when they downsized PJ where I feel like you're You're a Boston Celtics fan. Every defensive rebound is a cause for concern, and these two teams will has only four left now, but these two teams in the team with the least off Rebounds. There's a three pointer from the living dragon to miss in this time. Boston Corrals the rebound. Jalen Brown 87 82 Boston trailing 8 43 to go near turnover Far side and a pass intended for Jalen Brown. It was almost stolen by Jimmy Butler. Only that his foot was on the sideline leaves it with the Celtics. Were you almost feel like Miami? Well, they shoot the three there helping the Celtics out with threes. They're 13 for 39. 33%. It's not bad, but they're making so much hay inside by attack and underneath, maybe with Bam on the bench. It's not quite as easy before I tell you what, then shooting freeze is not the best thing right now for them to keep this spread about Tatum bounce pass inside a whistle after Jalen Brown made the catch with a 31 to go there in the fourth quarter. Miami foul Kelly Olynyk, That's his fifth and that is the fourth team foul. So they hit the limit sideline coming in for the Celtics, who are just 4 15 in the entire second half from the field. Tell you what we flipped. The script got Boston taking advantage They're about to go to the foul line from the next free throw 8.5 almost identical. 8.5 minutes left Miami one file away from bonus. Smart hasn't rises for three. It's another miss rebounded by Miami Rockets will bring it up Good heroes out of Bio and Butler and Jones drug. It's Florida from 15 was trying to get contact. No whistle rebounded by the Celtics. Grant Williams up ahead too Smart down five gives it to jail in Brown outside the bedpost, right ducks inside, puts it up again with a left hand. Excellent move. Just a pure stop. Middle of the pain. He had three white jerseys around him. He doesn't get rattled, and he's got the elite athleticism and rise to get up above the ground. That was beautifully done. Little stop and go Celtics within three dragons on the drive. No one picked him up and he lays it up in in great leaves. Way too loose defensively. Well, send those two to the peach. Goran Dragic's gets it to the top of the box to out stretch a defender's hands so well. I got you extends that arm out and he goes high up on the glass like Steph Curry. Kyrie Irving, Boston, down five with Jalen Brown, with six to shooting. Defended well by Butler taps it out of bounds. It's the best thing that could have happened. That was an ugly possession for Boston to regroup on his side out of bounds. Stevens will go to his bench. Kemba Walker is going to check into the ballgame with 7 24 mark to go coming for Wanamaker. Looks like it is want to make her head now, Tatum, who inbounds the ball to Camba three point line looking for contact. Shoot the three and hits anyway. Off to bed. Josie, tell guys don't shoot it The first time you get it Hemorrhages bag. Unbelievable. Boston within two, struggling from the field here in the second half. 89 87. Miami leads with seven tend to go. Bam's back in watch for some more elbow action. Guarded by the rookie off the switch. They pass into the corner. Butler Butler driving inside stops mid post Pastor hero hero gets baseline Right dribble Some of the basket five shoots all the way to the corner hero turns inside, Try to drop it for Jones. The deflection ends up with a one day shoot too late out to hero. Try to three didn't matter as they turn it over. Why that happened Casting deflect Marcus Smart reflected the pass. Excellent defensive play first team All Defense, Marcus Smart. They don't show up on the stat sheet, but it's a winning play times. Do you see it the course of the game even in this playoff run, Marcus Smart making changing game saving plays on multiple occasions. Boston Down to Walker, right wing against Butler takes him into the late pass out tip by Jones Loose, still loose with tender shoot. Boston has it, but they turn it over as Tatum trying to hit Brown on the bass line. Too fast, Too far half a turnover. It wasn't good. Passed by Jason Tatum..

Boston Jason Tatum Celtics Jalen Brown Miami Jones Loose Boston Celtics Butler Butler Wanamaker Jimmy Butler Butler Marcus Smart Grant Williams Boston Corrals Kemba Walker BAM Mr Free Brad Goran Dragic Kelly Olynyk
Culture Cults Week

Feedback with EarBuds

03:22 min | 2 weeks ago

Culture Cults Week

"This week's theme comes to us from Sean Abraham Preston and is called culture colts. Here's why Sean chose this theme. He writes. Hi. I'm Sean Abraham Preston and the theme I chose is culture. Cults Chose the theme because I'm fascinated with Howard devotion to new cultural ideals can cross over into spirituality in the worship of other people oftentimes with dark consequences. Were especially vulnerable to this when we're searching for meaning in Tumultuous Times of change. Like twenty twenty, for example. Here, are the episodes chosen by Sean for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first one comes to us from the podcast strangers and is called the sun the Goddess Leopoldo. It's forty six minutes long. Here's the description. Born in a coven of lesbian witches in a Haight Ashbury commune after the fall of Saigon Young Joshua Safran soon hit the open road with his single mother and things only got stranger from there. A. Word of warning this story contained some disturbing moments. The next episode comes to us from. You must remember this is called Charles Manson's Hollywood part three, the beach boys, Dennis Wilson and Charles Manson Songwriter. It's forty seven minutes long. Here's the description. In this episode, we'll talk about Charlie Manson's arrival in Los Angeles. We'll discuss Dennis Wilson's life and the role he played in enabling Manson's rock and roll delusions, and we'll explain how the beach boys came to record a song written by Charles Manson. The next episode comes to us from friends of the friend called the beautiful cripple part one. It's forty nine minutes long. Marilyn Manson fan and a Silicon Valley's tech, Colt Cross paths in an adventure that ends in supernatural sex and murder. The next episode comes to us from Decoder Ring and is called the basement affair. It's forty three minutes long. Here's the description. What are the real reasons people go on reality? TV. This episode follows the story of an Hirsch and Kathy Nardone two women cast on VH1's Frank. The entertainer in a basement affair a show about an adult man looking for love while living in his parent's basement. How did one performance artists and one accidental performance artists make it onto the show and how did they behave once they made it their. Their story highlights the ways that reality television distorts narratives, obscures intentions, and stereotypes women, yet it's still irresistible to audiences and performers like. The last episode of the week comes to us from invisible era and is called the end of empathy. It's fifty two minutes long. Here's the description. In. Is a show that runs on empathy we believe in it, but are we right? In this episode, we'll let you decide. We tell you the same story twice in order to examine the questions who deserves our empathy and is there a wrong way to empathize? Those are the episodes chosen by Sean for this week's theme Culture Colts.

Sean Abraham Preston Charles Manson Marilyn Manson Dennis Wilson Twenty Twenty Goddess Leopoldo Tumultuous Times Haight Ashbury Joshua Safran Howard Colt Cross Los Angeles Murder Hollywood Hirsch Kathy Nardone VH1 Frank
Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Tom Sullivan

Tom Sullivan

01:29 min | 11 hrs ago

Fresh "Nine Minutes" from Tom Sullivan

"The park. But smoke has been blowing From two big blazes. All right, time is now 5 20. We're going to get a look at the roadways. Dana has has been tracking them. I know last hour you said there are quite a few problems out there. Is it improving at all? You know, I'm kind of seeing signs of normality or normalcy, sometimes pronounced, uh, returning. Here are a lot of heavy traffic on westbound Cap city. That's a good sign. That's what used to be. And now we're getting back that far as the rest will take a look smug brings you this look actually downtown to the split as 10 minutes. Eastbound cap city, So it's actually getting a little better out there. Split to Roseville. Nine minutes. We haven't had any issues out there. L grove quicker on I five or faster. Your prefer 11 minutes, as opposed to 15 minutes on 99 downtown at Folsom Eastbound 50. 18 minutes, 50 up a fresh pond. We have a report of a vehicle blocking the roadway. 4 to 5 people in and out of vehicles. Dad had a woodland 16 minutes north five. Downtown to David's gonna be nine minutes. Westbound 80 and heavy traffic eastbound is another return to normalcy. Smut is your community owned it not for profit electric service. They invest in local business and nonprofit organizations provide cleans, have stable energy and deliver safe, reliable electricity and among the lowest rates in California. Furthermore, it's my daughter slash community tapping on the tens, every 10 minutes mornings and afternoons. Dana has news 93.1 can begin. Thanks, Dana. Now, let's get a check on your weather. Tonight will be hazy tonight. Well, ceelo 59 to 63 mostly sunny skies expected for tomorrow.

Dana Cap City Roseville L Grove David California
Podcasts about Ireland

Feedback with EarBuds

02:39 min | 3 weeks ago

Podcasts about Ireland

"This week's team comes to us from Kevin Dolan and it's called podcast. It's about Ireland here's why Kevin chose this theme he writes. A host of a podcast on Irish history I've been amazed with the interest around the world with our little island with that in mind I thought I'd share some of my favorite podcast episodes about the island of saints and scholars. Here are the episodes chosen by Kevin, for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first one comes to us from the history of Ireland and the episode is called setting the scene. It's eleven minutes long. In this, the inaugural episode, the Party's players and movements bouncing around Ireland in the early nineteen hundreds are introduced. Next up the episode comes to us from the Irish. Passport podcast and is called who were the celts it's sixty nine minutes long. Celtic. Identity is politically powerful, but historically nebulous a subject of debate among historians and archaeologists while being a source of inspiration to some an irritation to others. In this episode Naomi and Tim Visit Celtic Music Festival in the Netherlands to explore why the concept has such. International. Appeal, Tim Explores the political use and abuse of the idea of the celts in debates about identity and nationalism in Scotland and Ireland. The. Next episode comes to us from Radio Lab and is called tweak the vote sixty six minutes long. In this episode democracy is on the ropes in the United States and abroad citizens of democracies are feeling increasingly alienated, disaffected and powerless. Some are even asking themselves a question that feels almost too dangerous to say out. Loud. Is Democracy fundamentally broken. Next up, the PODCAST is called mother folklore and the episode is called the Blue Blue Grass of Home Irish in Appalachia. It's forty minutes long. In this episode, Rebecca Welles a singer in Nashville tells the lads about her Appalachian Roots and the influence of Irish music on bluegrass and other musical traditions. The last episode of the week comes to us from the blind boy podcasts and is called the Goblin of strange uncertain times it sixty two minutes long. In this episode, a hot take on society's response to Corona virus through the Lens of Grief Psychology, a post Catholic view of Ireland's response. Those are the episodes chosen by Kevin for this week's theme podcasts about Ireland.

Ireland Kevin Dolan Tim Visit Celtic Music Festiva Lens Of Grief Psychology Rebecca Welles Nashville Radio Lab TIM United States Naomi Netherlands Appalachia Scotland
Fresh update on "nine minutes" discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:25 sec | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nine minutes" discussed on KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

"Cursing me out like like I can't continue. What? What would actually want to say on the radio? Andi, just cause you had a more for 30 40 minutes with bulging 10 like all sentient air check. Nine minutes and 30 seconds and he was on the air. So appreciate Carlos Boozer coming on. So it was good. I only had two more things left. It wasn't as if after five minutes, he said. All right, guys, I got to go just well, courtesy. Next time, let me know, you know, just let me know. But little me know that you only got a certain amount of time. All right..

Carlos Boozer Andi
Trump Ushered From Briefing After Reports of Secret Service Shooting Near White House

KYW 24 Hour News

00:40 sec | Last month

Trump Ushered From Briefing After Reports of Secret Service Shooting Near White House

"Service says it was involved in a shooting outside the White House complex, prompting a lock down inside President Trump was whisked away from the briefing room. Shooting Shooting outside outside the the gates gates led led to to a a locked locked down down and and the the president president being being taken taken away away from from the the briefing briefing room. room. He He returned returned nine nine minutes minutes later. later. It It seems seems that that the the person person was was Was Was shot. shot. By By Secret Secret Service. Service. Mr Mr Trump Trump was was asked asked if if the the person person was was targeting targeting him. him. He He said said he he didn't didn't know know he he was was also also asked asked if if the the incident incident rattled rattled him. him. Do I seem rattled? It's unfortunate that this is A world but the world's always been a dangerous place. Stephen Portnoy CBS News about

Mr Mr Trump Trump President Trump White House Stephen Portnoy
Trump abruptly escorted from briefing after shooting near WH

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last month

Trump abruptly escorted from briefing after shooting near WH

"There was a bizarre scene in the White House briefing room yesterday asked president trump spoke with reporters the president had only been at the podium a few minutes it looks like a just about going to be dropping records hopefully soon I thought a secret service agent abruptly escorted him out the president was back nine minutes later there was a shooting our side of the White House saying the secret service had shot a suspect who was taken to the hospital the president had been taken to the oval office they just wanted me to step aside for a little while just to make sure that everything was cleared outside asked if the incident rattled him too as he rattles Sager mag ani Washington

Donald Trump President Trump White House Ani Washington
Trump abruptly escorted from briefing after shooting near WH

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last month

Trump abruptly escorted from briefing after shooting near WH

"There was a bizarre scene in the White House briefing room yesterday asked president trump spoke with reporters the president had only been at the podium a few minutes it looks like a just about going to be dropping records hopefully soon I thought a secret service agent abruptly escorted him out the president was back nine minutes later there was a shooting our side of the White House saying the secret service had shot a suspect who was taken to the hospital the president had been taken to the oval office they just wanted me to step aside for a little while just to make sure that everything was cleared outside asked if the incident rattled him too as he rattles Sager mag ani Washington

Donald Trump President Trump White House Ani Washington
Snooze the Echo Dot with Clock

Voice in Canada

00:41 sec | Last month

Snooze the Echo Dot with Clock

"For. A little bit summer holiday so Hope, you're doing well and don't worry. The podcast will be back a very soon today though I want to give you a great tip. If you have an echo dot with a clock, there's a way that you can snooze the clock without actually say anything without making any more noise do potentially awake anybody else up in your room. Here's what you do just like a regular alarm clock. If you haven't again, this works with the echo dot with clock. If it goes off, you can firmly tap the top of the device with more than one finger and that will automatically default. The device to snooze for nine minutes and there you go pretty simple just keep in mind that if the

Episode 87, Tips and Tricks for the Apple Watch; Bandkeeper product review - burst 1

Mac Minutes

08:12 min | Last month

Episode 87, Tips and Tricks for the Apple Watch; Bandkeeper product review - burst 1

"Welcome back to the MAC minutes podcast episode any seven for Monday. August. Third Tips and tricks for the Apple Watch and Band Keeper Product Review. This is the MAC. Minutes podcast where you will hear about the world of apple and how technology can help work smarter personally and professionally we'll give you the news you can use in minutes not hours. That's why this is the minutes podcast. I'm your host John Scudder from Anchorage Alaska. Let's now go to the show. In this episode, we will give you some tips and tricks to use on your Apple Watch. I'm sure you will find a few of these new even today avid user will also do a review of the band keeper binder which protects your apple watch bands. Let's not waste any time and get started with MEC minutes, tips and tricks for the Apple. Watch. The first one is to turn off always on display. If you're not a fan of the always on display. It can be disabled if you choose to to turn on or off always on display I go to settings on the watch slick display and brightness tap always on feature. Or Off The second tip is to move the clock up fifty nine minutes ahead of time. Some of us are always running behind. This trick will put you ahead of schedule and arrive early in assistance of arriving on time, you can easily set your watch by a few minutes to turn on this feature. Go to settings slick Glock start at plus zero minutes and use the crown to increase or decrease the time moved forward. Number three adjust your quick replies on messages using the messaging APP on the watch can be very beneficial to deliver a quick message. I have multiple quick messages I use when I cannot access my phone an example one I use it as while driving which I don't use my phone and it's an important message and I want to let the call or know that I'm aware of their texts. Here's how to set up some standard responses to edit the message options I visit the Apple Watch application on your iphone. Scroll down to the messages APP select default replies. Scroll down and Select Ed reply and then type out your message and save. On the number four, have your APPs appears list view instead of grid view. I like to have my apps organized, which in grid mode was quite the accomplishment instead of having the APPs icon shown only in the grid view list view list apps and organizers them in an alphabetical order. To apply this feature press, the digital crown next forced touched by gently applying pressure to the watch face in one spot select list view or grid view. Number five quickly send your location using the Apple Watch to quickly send your location to a friend or family member. It's easy using the Apple Watch to use this feature, go to messages on your Apple Watch. Nex select the contact you wish to send your location to. Force touched by gently applying pressure to the watch face. In one. Spot. Then select send location. Number six, unlock your APP watch using your iphone. You, can unlock your Apple Watch whenever you unlock your iphone in one of two ways on your watch open the settings up then pass code and finally turn unlatch with the IPHONE. On Your iphone open the watch up tap my watch than tap pass code, and finally turned on lock with iphone. Number seven, use the flashlight on APP watch. The flashlight on the iphone is much brighter but using the watch flashlight is just enough to light up darkened door lock or nearby objects while preserving your night-vision. Also, you still have your hand free while using it. To turn on the flashlight touch and hold the bottom of the screen swipe up to open control center then tap the flashlight icon. Swipe left to choose a mode steady white light flashing white light or steady red light to turn off the flashlight press the digital crown on the side button or swipe down from the top of the watch face. Number eight use the camera APP on the Apple Watch. If you take shaky photographs or want to position your iphone photo and then take the photo from a distance. You can use the Apple Watch view the iphone camera image and take the photo. You can also use your Apple Watch to set the shutter timer. This gives you time to lower your wrist and raise your eyes when you're in the shot. To take a photo, I opened the camera APP on your Apple Watch. Second position, your iphone to frame the shot using your Apple Watch as a viewfinder. Third to expose exposure tap the key area of the shot in the preview on your Apple Watch. To take the shot tap the shutter button the photo was captured in photos on your iphone, but you can review it on your Apple Watch. Number nine activities with the Apple Watch here's how to change your move goal. Open they activity APP on your Apple. Watch. Go to your rings than firmly press the screen tap to increase or decrease the number of active calories for your daily move goal. When you're done tap update, you can change the move goal but not your exercise or stand goals. And Ten workouts with the Apple Watch check your entire history from the activity APP on the IPHONE I consider this the best tip of the mall opened activity up I phone. TAP The history tab, which is in the lower left corner to see details about your all day activities on the calendar. A dot appears next to the days. It's on the upper right corner of each day that you worked out. And a humorous point leave it to apple put dot there and expect you to know what it's all about. To see more detail Tapa, day to get information about a workout tap the workouts tab then tap the item. You'll get a workout map and a whole page of information including heart rate graph heart rate recovery time distance elevation act of calories, distance pace, and more. So on your work, I'll map there's colors that explain your pace yellow is the average pace. Green is the fastest pace red and orange are the slowest paces. All sections are based on averages for that section in length of time to complete if there are gray dots on the route, this is a weak or nonexistent GPS signal. These dots are where the watches filling in the gaps. Now, it's time to move onto the accessory for the Apple Watch enthusiasts. This is an accessory that anybody who likes APPALACHIA's would love as a gift stores, your bands for your Apple Watch in a secure manner. Ban Keeper Offices Storage Solution, for watches, watch watchman's startling jewelry in pages that lie flat in a suitcase for easy travel you can add pages if you need to add storage or by a big binder that holds many

Apple Alaska John Scudder Ban Keeper Offices Appalachia ED Green DOT
New York - New Jersey Judge Decries Shooting That Killed Son, Injured Husband

Politics and Public Policy Today

01:40 min | Last month

New York - New Jersey Judge Decries Shooting That Killed Son, Injured Husband

"Of the story of that federal judge whose son was killed and whose husband was shot at their New Jersey home last month, calling for greater privacy protections for judges her first comments since the tragic shooting in a video posted on YouTube, U S District Court Judge Esther Salis, saying that the gunman came to her home too easily obtaining her personal information, including the address Her emotional comments come two weeks after a man wearing a FedEx uniforms. Open fire at her home in North Brunswick, New Jersey, The gunman was a men's rights attorney who had argued a case before Judge Salis her hey killed her only child, the couple's 20 year old son, Daniel, critically wounding her husband. Her remarks run about nine minutes. Here is a portion Well, my husband is still in the hospital, recovering from his multiple surgeries. We're living every parent's worst nightmare, making preparations to bury Bury our only child. My family has experienced A pain that no one should ever have to endure. And I am here, asking everyone to help me assure that no one ever has to experience this kind of pain way may not be able to stop something like this from happening again. But we can make it hard. For those who target us to track us down and the emotional comments of Judge Esther Salis on the death of her son at the hands of a gunman who later killed himself.

Judge Esther Salis New Jersey Fedex North Brunswick U S District Court Attorney Daniel
Kemba Walker returns, shows old burst for Boston Celtics

WBZ Midday News

00:43 sec | Last month

Kemba Walker returns, shows old burst for Boston Celtics

"Restarts Friday against the Bucks and this story of the game. Kemba Walker's return the All Star Miss Boston's first scrimmage with left knee injury that dates back to January. But in this one, Walker played nine minutes, scored six points and generally looked like his productive self. Walker admitted. No what, no minimum or anything of that nature, but no You gotta be smart about things at this point. It just is what it is. I want it. I want to be there for my teammates one when we're in the playoffs, and hopefully by then the restrictions of things that nature is completely off. Walker's teammates were happy to have among the floor and the coaching staff was pleased with his performance season scrimmage once more tomorrow against the Rockets.

Kemba Walker Bucks Boston Rockets
New York Liberty, Seattle Storm players walk off court during national anthem

830 WCCO 24 Hour News

03:10 min | Last month

New York Liberty, Seattle Storm players walk off court during national anthem

"Sisters are in the news, the New York Liberty players left the court during the national anthem as it was play The New York Liberty and The Seattle Storm walked off the court as part of the Social Justice initiative. Now I don't know in tbe body is my grandmother would say who covers the NBA quite like Charles Holland from the Minnesota spokesman recorder, So I had to bring him on the show. Let us show to find out What happened was this plan is everybody upset is everybody's supporting what what is going on here? All right now. Thank you for having me on your show right now. It wasn't surprised. No, we had a phone conference with With the commissioner with this week and I'm not. I asked a question about you know what? What are they going to do? In terms of really honor? You know, beyond a tailor shop when the jersey on their back and those talk thanks. She just wouldn't report everything the player is going to do so. As of now, there's been no backlash effect on Twitter following my people that's on Twitter. Everybody on the floor. I think somebody lives of 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue in DC up 90 pride. No, he wasn't watching if he was playing golf. Oh, we breath off. Come on. You know, I saw the pictures on Selena, you know, But you know that offer show the dope every day has been in the forefront ofthe Social justice law before Colin Chapman that Neil Long before it became fashionable as we're still doing. This is to show the numbers that they are going to take the leadership role. And it happily that these are sisters who take the leadership role and make the NBA now because they start next week. What they going to do what they're gonna Cometa? Because you know you don't show it up. OK, so I've been on Commodus and do something different because they don't and I. Luckily, I'm gonna be on another talk conference called this week with the MBA. I'm asked that question days in the women's I wouldn't do that. But the MBA got a different situation, but they got a law. They have to be outer or not out there doing a national talent. They cannot leave doing that. Doing the national anthem, So it will be interesting to see what it is. They're gonna wave that rule or they're going to do a stump of spontaneous to what the ladies did today. And how the NBA's gonna respond to that. So I was being stupid. I had the phone. I thought that was, you know, I mean, this is bigger than basketball players. They said that all along with the health issue that something's going on the floor that they always said that Again those eight minutes almost nine minutes. Took the world Okay, you are. You can speak. You know You're the journalist or you are a player or you are anybody If you want touched by that and recognise that could have been you. You see that? That brings a whole different perspective. And so therefore I think the ladies is showing that they can do more than just Chucho.

NBA Twitter New York Charles Holland Social Justice Initiative Commissioner Selena Minnesota Golf Seattle Colin Chapman Commodus DC Basketball Neil Long
Tales From the Dark Web

Feedback with EarBuds

03:58 min | 3 months ago

Tales From the Dark Web

"This week's theme comes to us from Daniel Ocho and is called tales from the dark web. Here's why Daniel chose this theme. He says the Internet has a dark side hidden. Just below the surface, these podcasts will guide listeners through stories from the Internet's dark side where crime, drugs and murder are the currency of choice. Here are they episodes chosen by Daniel for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first episode comes to us from the missing Crypto, Queen and called Dr Rusia. It's twenty three minutes long. Dr Rouge promised financial financial, revolution and then two years ago, she disappeared. Why. The missing crypto clean is an eight part series from BBC sounds. The next episode comes to us from reply all and is called the snapchat thief it sixty nine minutes long. This week, a super tech support after Lizzie snapchat gets hacked. Things Start Getting Really Creepy Alex investigates. The next episode comes to us from case file, and it's called the Silk Road part, one and two. The first episode is eighty four minutes long, and the second is eighty minutes long. The Silk Road was an ancient network of trade routes that started in China in the second century BC via a combination of roads and sea routes goods like silk, paper, and spices transported from the producers in Asia to the markets in Europe. Eventually, it wasn't just goods that were traded. They're also ideas, customs, religions, and even diseases. The next episode comes to us from Lizard people is called Bitcoin was created by a rogue ai with Sam Baltar it sixty minutes long. Bitcoin is one of the great mysteries of the Internet. Age who exactly created it? Where's it going? How did it blow up so fast? What the fudge is a blockchain, and why don't I have won the delightful Sam Baltar of the equally delightful podcast? Weird work joins to talk about cryptocurrency and the possibility that the J. Cryptic coin was created by. Get this artificial intelligence. The next episode comes to us from breach and is called. Caution falling rocks. It's forty seven minutes long. The Yahoo data breach left three billion users private information vulnerable for three years before the public learned about it. How did it happen? And what can we learn from the greatest known data breach in history? Those are the episodes chosen by Daniel. Ocho for this week's theme tales from the Dark Web, follow along with the discussion of this week's podcast episodes by using the Hashtag dark web pods. Now for some podcast industry news from the inside podcasting newsletter. As always, thank you to Sky Pillsbury. Who writes the inside podcasting newsletter for allowing us to share it with our ear? Buddies on this podcast will share the top stories from this week's issue of the newsletter. I story. Sky Interviews James Kim on her podcast the inside podcasting podcast. James is the creator of the fiction podcast moon face a show. Time magazine named one of the best ten twenty nineteen. In Moon face a young Korean American man named Paul wants to tell his mom that he's gay, but they don't speak. The same language Paul Story is loosely based on James Kim's real life experiences. Next story layoffs public radio suffered a heartbreaking number of layoffs this week. Here are the details Minnesota public radio slash American public media has laid off twenty eight employees. APM has also stop production of live from here and the hilarious world of depression. Chicago public media has let go of twelve employees and has ceased production on sound opinions. Next Story. She. PODCASTS founder Jessica. Cup for men and Elsie Escobar have decided to postpone their organizations. Second Annual Conference until October twenty twenty one. It was originally scheduled to take place in Arizona later this year.

Daniel Ocho James Kim Sam Baltar Dr Rusia Paul Story Murder Lizzie Snapchat BBC Chicago Elsie Escobar China Dr Rouge Sky Pillsbury Time Magazine Arizona APM Alex Founder
The World is Watching Us

Why It Matters

03:46 min | 3 months ago

The World is Watching Us

"Why it matters spends a lot of time discussing how things that happen around the world of us at home. It's kind of our thing. But today we're GONNA flip that around because the killing of George Floyd, the protests against police, brutality and systemic racism, and the administration's response are not only unfolding here in the united. States the world is listening to and depending on where you are, the echoes can sound different. To better understand how this is playing out, we turn to two American journalists who've spent their careers. Reporting abroad will ask them to give us their own thoughts and experiences, and to describe what America looks like right now through the eyes of those who are watching from afar. They told us to places Africa and Hong Kong. I'm Gabrielle Sierra and this is why it matters today. Diplomacy starts at home. This kind of reminds me how throughout history and on I've studied history and political science, and throughout history, America's goal and mission of trying to go around and promote democracy and human rights around the world has constantly been undercut by how they treat minorities and particularly African Americans at home. I'm Keith Rich Berg I'm currently the director of the journalism and Media Studies Center at the University of Hong Kong, but I spent most of my career about thirty four years as a reporter and correspondent for the Washington Post. During the Cold War The old Soviet Union. Propagandists used to take great pleasure in pointing out. How Black Americans were treated in the American south during the Jim. Crow, era. Know the propagandists during the Vietnam War would like to point out how American blacks were being treated that we were not able to really as strongly as we wanted to stand up against the apartheid regime in South Africa in its early days, because the apartheid regime in South Africa was in many ways modeled on the Jim Crow segregation laws of the American south, so I think throughout history, America's stated mission and goal of promoting democracy and Human Rights and Roosevelt's four freedoms around the world have constantly been undercut by enemies who are willing to point out the hypocrisy of America's positions in America's promotion of human rights by saying before You Cup lecture US wanted you deal with their own problems at home. It's quite painful for me because I do have both experiences you know living in, America when Nigeria I do have both us. I've experienced racism in America. My name is Chico Odwalla. I am an independent multimedia journalist I am based in West Africa and I cover the entire continent for various international media outlets. Killing of George Floyd was very jarring. It was a wakeup. It was a brutal awakening for people who actually don't quite believe. Racism is as real as African Americans say that it is. You still got people who don't believe. It's that strong. Who believe that it's from the past that there have been many moves towards overcoming you know some people still believe that. America is a post racial society so for this incident. This killing of George Florida's like Oh. Actually it's still there and we saw it on TV we saw this guy breathing for his life for nearly nine minutes. So that aspect it is a rude awakening. It's really provoking some nations to look inward. Look at their own injustice for example in France. A people they're calling for an end to the chokehold that some police officers us, and so they're having debates on how to handle people

America George Floyd Jim Crow Gabrielle Sierra Hong Kong Africa South Africa Washington Post West Africa Soviet Union France Keith Rich Berg University Of Hong Kong George Florida Chico Odwalla Nigeria Roosevelt
U.S. Consumer Sentiment Rebounded in Early June, Fears of Second Coronavirus Wave on the Rise

Wendy Bell

00:49 sec | 3 months ago

U.S. Consumer Sentiment Rebounded in Early June, Fears of Second Coronavirus Wave on the Rise

"Hello the markets have been choppy on or off the highs that we saw just after the open this morning fears of an emerging second wave of coronavirus cases are also dampening investor enthusiasm now that more than a half a dozen states are facing rising new infection rates in US economic news the labor department reported import prices for may rose by one percent the most in more than a year marking the largest gain since February of two thousand nineteen also the university of Michigan consumer sentiment index increased to a reading of seventy eight point nine in June up from seventy two point three in may gold is down slightly but is up three percent on the week oil is up fractionally and the benchmark ten year treasury yield is now moved up to point seven zero percent with nine minutes to the closing bell the Dow is now up five hundred and thirteen

Labor Department United States University Of Michigan
Rev. Al Sharpton delivers powerful eulogy at George Floyd's Houston funeral

Charlie Parker

00:40 sec | 3 months ago

Rev. Al Sharpton delivers powerful eulogy at George Floyd's Houston funeral

"Well George Floyd was laid to rest in Houston yesterday and speaking of the service the rubber now Sharpton says the systemic racism needs to be beaten in America adding it took a specific kind of person depresses me again someone's neck for almost nine minutes under the law is open and people know they will go to jail big old keep doing it because by wickedness in high places Houston congresswoman Sheila Jackson Lee compared the forty six year old's death to Jesus being up on the cross saying he was sent by god to make good out of evil Floyd's knees called Lloyd's killing a hate crime and said she wouldn't let his death be in

George Floyd Houston Sharpton America Sheila Jackson Lee Lloyd
NYSE holds nearly nine-minute silence in honor of George Floyd

Rush Limbaugh

00:09 sec | 3 months ago

NYSE holds nearly nine-minute silence in honor of George Floyd

"The New York Stock Exchange holding a moment of silence in honor of George Floyd for eight minutes and forty six seconds other markets around the world and protesters pausing to do

George Floyd New York
George Floyd murder suspect Derek Chauvin has bail set at $1.25m

Tony and Dwight

00:33 sec | 3 months ago

George Floyd murder suspect Derek Chauvin has bail set at $1.25m

"George Ford will be buried in Houston today after a private funeral it comes a day after the first court appearance of Derek Jarman the ex cop charged in Floyd's death in Minnesota two weeks ago ABC's Alex Perez in Minneapolis with the latest prosecutors saying the forty four year old accused of killing George Floyd jammed his knee on Floyd's knack for nearly nine minutes as he quote went limp Chauvin charged with second degree murder without intent to second degree manslaughter and third degree murder ordered held on one point two five million

George Ford Houston Derek Jarman Minnesota ABC Alex Perez Minneapolis George Floyd Chauvin Second Degree Murder Third Degree Murder
"nine minutes" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

WGR 550 Sports Radio

02:03 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

"Nine minutes that's it six one six one three in his nineteenth consecutive win over Maria Sharapova in the eighth seeded player on the women's side of the draw for the US open final is out of the second round after her domination Serena Williams spoke with ESPN's Reina stops while Serena first of all relations what it means to you to come out of this court you know how much these fans love you what's it like for you to be back out here once again tonight thank you guys so much fans here but I think you guys really really did it tonight I I do you don't understand how much it means to me from the bottom of my heart thank you so much the drool comes in your type of person that doesn't like to know the draw too early before the tournament I learned that lesson once but when you were told that you played Maria Sharapova first what you think I mean obviously I'm going against a player that's one five grand slams even in the final of even more so that's never easy so it's like you know every practice after that was super intense and super focus because you know it's it's an incredibly tough draw what is it about Maria I mean this is a number of times I believe nineteen arrived at your feet Maria what is it about her that brings out the absolute best in years you know like I said she's such a good player you know when you play or you have to be super focused so every time I come up against I just bring out some my best tennis controlling the match so well when the first sit comfortably Iraq come to play in the second and also know couple of break points particularly to one and you get that fantastic backhand.

Maria Sharapova US Serena Williams ESPN Reina Iraq Nine minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

09:35 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Week day starting at four on W. NYC this is fresh air and if you're just joining us my guest this Casey Newton you cover Silicon Valley for the tech site the verge and writes the daily newsletter the interface about the intersection of social media and democracy he's written two recent articles for the verge reporting on the working conditions of Facebook's content moderators who purge the violent pornographic and hate speech posts from Facebook so we've been talking about like the emotional and psychological effects on the content moderators of seeing all these like you know a hateful and violent pornographic of videos but the physical working conditions are difficult to tell us about like what they're allowed in terms of you know breaks and lunches and things like that yeah it to me it it is a huge part of the story because as hard as the work itself is I believe it's made exponentially harder by the the physical environments of the the job you know the sort of the way that it's structured so you know in terms of breaks they get a two fifteen minute breaks a thirty minute lunch he had nine minutes of something called well this time in the idea of well this time is that if you see something that really overwhelms you you're going to want to probably get up and walk away from her desk and so Facebook will have these contractors offer various services like maybe there is yoga class or at ping pong table they also have counselors who are on site for at least some of the ships that that workers can talk to but as you might imagine nine minutes is it often enough to discuss the the full weight of the issues that you're dealing with and so that that nine minutes limit has confused a lot of the the moderators that I've spoken with maybe have an equal concern at least for some of the the folks I've spoken with is just the physical and environment itself and at least at these two sites I visited one in Phoenix one in Tampa I've been told that they are very dirty that the bathrooms are disgusting that there's sort of human waste everywhere on a regular basis people are finding bodily waste at their work stations because they sort of share workstations of they're not always kept very clean and so people coming to work will just kind of say that they they don't like being in these offices because they don't feel like professional work environments people tell me that they see fights both physical and verbal between associates people will be smoking weed in the parking lot of the people at every office what I've talked to say that their colleagues have sex and the break rooms in the rooms that are reserved for for mothers to lactate and so it's just a very chaotic environment and you know you're you're trying to make hundreds of these often very new wants decisions a day about content moderation but just something as simple as am I going to have a clean bathrooms use really ways on these moderators mines and so all of it adds up to it a situation that feels untenable for for some of the moderators I spoke with what about the pay people receive so in the United States a moderator will be paid fifteen dollars an hour which is twenty eight thousand eight hundred dollars a year that compares with a median pay package at Facebook that last year was two hundred forty thousand dollars if you include a salary stock and bonuses so there is that a huge discrepancy there but I think that that tells you the value that face that places on this work relatively speaking now the conditions that you've described in the salary you've described really it doesn't sound like what people expect that Facebook employees are faced with but these people the content moderators are literally Facebook employees because Facebook contracts this work to other companies can you describe the arrangements Facebook has with the companies that actually hire and how is the content moderators yes so the model for this work is a call center right so let's see maybe you you know by an appliance somewhere and you're having a delivery issue and you need to call someone to get it straightened out the call goes to a call center the exact same model is used for Facebook content moderation call center work in the United States is typically low wage work you got a bunch of bodies you put them in a big office and your goal is to just keep them as busy as possible answering as many tickets as come in as possible one of the things I've tried to highlight in my stories is that while we paid these folks as if the work is low skilled labor in many cases in my opinion is very high skilled labor because they're making these very new wants judgments about the boundaries of speech on the internet so if you accept that Facebook and Instagram these big services that these folks are moderating represent an essential component of political speech in this day and age my guess is you might want them to be paid more than twenty eight thousand dollars a year another full time employees or are they like part time they are full time employees and Facebook will take pains to tell you that it treats them far better than it treats the average employee of the call center industry so they get full health benefits for example they get mental health benefits that go beyond what you would see at a call center so there is like a twenty four hour hotline that that folks can call on so it definitely does provide more resources to employees than you would find in the average call center but one of the the points I've tried to raise and in my reporting is is just maybe we should not be using a call center model for this kind of work what a Facebook and the subcontractor who runs two of the sites in America the two that you visited and that company's name is cognizant what did they have to say in response to your report on working conditions for the content moderators so when I wrote the first story Facebook did a big internal blog post where they sort of outlined changes that they were going to make and in the future and I I want to highlight a few of them because I actually think they're they're positive and importance and some of them are are somewhat theoretical but the first one is based because it it's going to give a three dollar an hour raise these contractors so they would make minimum of eighteen dollars an hour which I think comes out to more like thirty six thousand dollars a year that's a a really good start I don't think it's enough I think it's a good start to they said they were gonna do a better job at screening there candidates going forward this gets tricky with employment law but Facebook believes there's probably some way to inquire about people's mental health or willingness to do a job that might prevent them from hiring folks who were more likely to get PTSD for from doing this kind of work and then the third and final thing which you know is sort of in the earliest discussions but I think would be so important is after people leave this job either they because they're fired or because they quit somehow making available for them some kind of counseling so that there will be someone to talk to you and Facebook would cover the cost you know if if you get PTSD looking at Facebook I think there is you know some thought that maybe Facebook should be the one paying for for your counselor so that is kind of bend of the the the word friend Facebook on how they would like to handle these things in the future at the earliest though that pay increase it's not expected to go into effect until next summer so we have a long way to go red there's there's a sort of a year to go before that one major changes going to take place when it comes to cognizant I think they've sort of presented the stories that I found as well like what can you do we got a lot of people working in an office things are going to break that things are going to happen and we try to take care of them you know when we find out about them on but the the workers thank you know continue to tax me an email me every day tell me that they they have not found not responsive visions I guess this Casey Newton he covers the Silicon Valley for the tech site the verge after a break we'll talk about the so called Supreme Court that Facebook is trying to create for appealing controversial content decisions and we'll discuss with Facebook has been doing to prepare for the twenty twenty election and Ken Tucker will review country hits with the hit pop sensibility by Lil now as X. and Blanco brown I'm Terry gross and this is fresh AIR.

W. NYC Casey Newton Silicon Valley nine minutes twenty eight thousand eight hu two hundred forty thousand dol twenty eight thousand dollars thirty six thousand dollars two fifteen minute eighteen dollars twenty four hour fifteen dollars thirty minute three dollar
"nine minutes" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Percent U S D H the twenty nineteen time should not be taken should not be taken as a sign of stability. But as a stark warning, it's a state as worrisome as the most dangerous times of the Cold War. This new abnormal is simply to volatile and too dangerous to accept as a continuing state of world affairs. What we'd like to announce is that it is still two minutes to midnight remaining the closest to midnight that the clock has ever been set. Oh, what does that? That's the doomsday clock. The world's coming to an end folks climate change. Age. Nuclear weapons. Fear. This week earlier this week. We had on Steven pinker, right? It's smart guy. Harvard right, super intellectual looks at data and stats. We're living in the best time in human history. We've nearly Ravic we ten they used to be. I think it's thirty five forty percent. I think in the nineties of extreme poverty, we're less than ten percent. We've radicalized so many things it has never been a better time even in third world countries. To be alive today is the world coming to an end. No, right. It's not. But it's fun to talk about right? Because this is what we do. Right. We we take something. And we just make it insane. We sell the wacky things because that's what happens and the doomsday clock has been around for a while in the nineties. I think it was nine minutes to midnight. Now, it's two minutes, and it was two minutes last year. But remember that great band. In your favorite and mine, Judas priest. You know, it's going to be party after midnight ten let's after midnight. It's just it makes me laugh it does. It makes me laugh. But it's something to talk about do. I think we have issues. Absolutely. But the reality is. We live in a world now where it's never been safer and better to be alive, but we're inundated twenty four seven with information. And the information is if it bleeds, it leads because people pay attention to it. And when that happens, right? We automatically think the world is is is this scary. Terrifying place. Right. Like, Jamie Kloss. The the young lady was was kidnapped and her parents were killed. It's another one of those things where people like oh my God. And they hold on their kids. But the facts are. That's a rarely happens. That's why it's on television a shark attack. What happens on television rarely happens? There's a shooting going on today. We won't talk about it though. Yesterday's shooting in Florida. Five people dead. It was on the news for thirty seconds. And then the craziness of Trump continued. So it's a rare occasion that catches the eye. But I do not believe that the world is coming to an end anytime soon. Three two three five three eight twenty four twenty three at Chadbensonshow is your Twitter. You can tweet at us. I found this to be interesting, and and we'll we'll touch throughout the evening. About this. But the way that the whole thing down with Nick Sandman, and the the hat and all of this craziness that happened the other day, which just made me scratch, my head first of all again, we jumped straight till the end of something without figuring out. What exactly went on? Then you get people to come out and say stuff like this forget Donald Trump for a moment. And just think about the symbol of that red hat when I see the make America great again hat now. I am so triggered. But this make America great again hat is just as maddening and frustrating and triggering for me to look at as a KKK hood. And that's just that's look that stupid. Right. Can we just be honest? That's a stupid thing make America great again. I've heard people acquainted to a swastika and that kind of stuff and yet the same young group of people that will say stuff like this and just just again over excitement. Fear the whole nine yards. Are the same people that are well Guevara shirt somewhere? Not understanding the history of who that guy was what that guy was all about how bad he made it for so many people and what a murderer and killer. Right. I mean that that's just it. I shake shake my head. What is who? What? Right. Like, that's just the wacky nece. It triggers me. Somebody said to me today. Well, that that you wearing that is going to cause controversy. All right, whatever. So I should. So if I see a kid who's wearing a Guevara shirt that could trigger me, and they should have known that was going to happen. I I'm just asking the question. It's silly stuff like that. But it's part of the fact that we need sensationalism now as news or taint in a lot of ways because just talking about stuff in a normal coherent way with common sense. Just doesn't catch the ears..

America Donald Trump Guevara Steven pinker Nick Sandman Harvard Twitter Jamie Kloss Judas Florida two minutes thirty five forty percent thirty seconds nine minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

09:03 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Your next game changing killer innovation. Well, I'm a regular attender at Ted. I never could have imagined the prep that goes into giving one of these talks in this case of my Ted talk that you heard in segment one I was first approached about six weeks ahead of the events. Most of the other speakers had already been approached. And agreed. I in fact was in the middle of the mountains camping with my grandkids. When I got the call asking me to present. Then I learned that there would be two two and a half hours of practice sessions each and every Tuesday night. That's right. Two two two and a half hours of practice sessions. Every tuesday. Then the last week there would be practice sessions on Tuesday Thursday and Saturday just before the event which was on a Sunday. Now, Ted boulder is a big event. It's like twenty four hundred people in the audience sells out every year tickets in some cases, it's can be hard to come from. But. And I was excited. It was an opportunity to share the subject matter. This case about my own struggle with impostor syndrome in the hopes that it would help other people who maybe headed recognize what they were struggling with are coming out with their own struggles. Now, I got my head wrapped around that. This was going to be a major time commitment, you know, two and a half hours one evening every week for six weeks. Plus all these extra practice sessions. Then came the real surprise. Now. The original talk was roughly forty five minutes. I gave it at the old AOL headquarters in northern Virginia. No, no, no. There was maybe a couple of hundred people in the audience, and it was all CEO's or or. See ex oh level kinds of executives from leading companies in northern Virginia. Now when I was asked to talk, I assumed it would be a normal eighteen minute tedtalk. I'd been to I go to the Ted event every year now being held in Vancouver. That was my expectation. So I showed up at the first practice session with a trimmed down from forty five minutes to eighteen minutes. Boy, let me tell you that was tough cutting it down, but it was at that first session that I learned that the Tech's talks for boulder are nine minutes about that. Forty five minutes to eighteen minutes to nine minutes. Now give it how often I give talks and keynotes. The joke is all that you need to give me as three talking points that a microphone and I'm ready to go and I can fill up an hour. Not a problem to craft this talk down to nine minutes. Now, if you go back and watch the YouTube video over at the site, and you actually clock the time it was actually eleven minutes. Twenty seconds at the event. I would have preferred to have ninety days to prep for a nine minute. Craft this talk down to nine minutes. I really had to think about just what were those key elements. There was a lot of things in there. I just could not cover our head to Chuck it out in really break it down. Now, what I will say about the Tech's balder event is they have some of the top presentation coaches, speech coaches that actually help you figure out what you're going to toss out because what you quickly will learn is is something that you think is important is not important to the audience. And so. There was a lot of work to get it down to nine minutes, and then put kind of icing on the cake or TED talks as you can see on the screen. You're expected to memorize it memorize it in such a way without making it look like you memorized it now, I can honestly say I spent more time on this talk than any other talk in my entire career bar, none. And look Alice part of the senior team that took a company public, and we did the major road show flying around the private jet doing all these cities around the world leading up to the IPO of our shares. Right. And I we do a lot of prep for that. This talk had more prep than even that. Now one for the content. I wanted to memorize one for that content support for me to get it. Right. Especially given how many of us struggle with impostor syndrome when I gave that forty five minute talk in northern Virginia. The response the number of people that waited for talk to me after that talk was just overwhelming, and it was just a couple of hundred people in this case after I got done with my talk at Ted ex older. I was leading right up prior to kind of an intermission. A thirty minute intermission. Actually is a one hour intermission between the two sections of the Ted event, and they actually had dinner arranged for dinner for twenty five hundred people, and as I was walking out to catch up with my wife, and my adult children and others friends who'd had come to see my talk. I barely made it out there to even get a chance to sit down for five minutes to grab something quickly to eat because everybody was stopping me. Not because I'm some great speaker. But because of the. The subject matter this impostor syndrome can be debilitating in just giving people. The permission to talk about share it indicative fest. They struggle with it. Is can be very enlightening, and very freeing and people just wanted to talk about it. Second is to this was going to be alive in my hometown. Now, we don't technically live in boulder, but we do live nearby. So they were going to be people in the audience who knew me, including some of my staff. So I wanted to memorize it. Now one thing he may not be aware of when it comes to Ted or Ted ex talks. And I'm sure everybody's watched them on YouTube. It's cetera around the Ted sight. Here's a little behind the scenes secret. What you see in the video is not what happens alive. Trust me, what you see in. The video is not what happens live. In vancouver. The main event this is where the main type talks are given at the annual Ted conference. I've seen many TED talks at the main of that where the speaker stumbles they freeze up. They can't remember it. They stop the conference, and they let the speaker either restart the entire talk or pause and pick up just before the stumble, then the video gets edited. And that's what you see. So in fact, if you're in the live audience watching a tedtalk, you will see speaker stumble. You'll see the lose track of where they are in the memorization. They'll freeze up. They'll fumble something drop it they stop let them restart it to get it. Right. Saying in Ted is is more people will see your video than we'll ever see it live. They focus on that video the instructions for the tax boulder event was the same if you stumbled pause and then pick it up just prior and then move on. Then the magic of video editing will make that mistake disappear forever. Now in my case, I didn't need to fall back on that. I probably had a couple of fumbles, and I think they might have clipped out one little piece. But the pressure was intense. You should talk to my staff, I was spending hours every day locked into this indoor in of an interconference from that had no windows in it just doing the speech over and over and over again. But the objective was is. I wanted to tell the story it's a very personal story. It's really a little bit of a confession on what I struggled with in the first twenty five years of my career. And then I opening realization that I just wasted a lot of time and a lot of energy. Now, this is not a normal episode of the show. We don't get typically into these kinds of personal feelings. I hope you've found it useful and informative..

Ted boulder Virginia YouTube boulder Vancouver AOL CEO Chuck Alice nine minutes forty five minutes eighteen minutes six weeks Forty five minutes forty five minute twenty five years eighteen minute Twenty seconds
"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

10:25 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Changing Schiller innovation. Well, I'm a regular attender at Ted. I never could have imagined the prep that goes into giving one of these talks in this case of my Ted ex talk that you heard in segment one I was first approached about six weeks ahead of the event. Most of the other speakers had already been approached and agreed. I in fact was in the middle of the mountains camping with my grandkids. When I got the call asking me to present. Then I learned that there would be two to two and a half hours of practice sessions each and every Tuesday night. That's right. Two two two and a half hours of practice sessions. Every tuesday. Then in the last week there would be practice sessions on Tuesdays Thursday and Saturday just before the event which was on a Sunday. Now Tech's boulder is a big event. It's like twenty four hundred people in the audience sells out every year tickets in some cases, it can be hard to come from. But. And I was excited. It was an opportunity to share the subject matter. This case about my own struggle with impostor syndrome in the hopes that it would help other people who maybe hadn't recognized what they were struggling with are coming out with their own struggles. Now. So I got my head wrapped around that. This was going to be a major time commitment, you know, two and a half hours one evening every week for six weeks. Plus all these extra practice sessions. Then came the real surprise. Now. The original talk was roughly forty five minutes. I gave it at the old AOL headquarters in northern Virginia. No, no, no. There was maybe a couple of hundred people in the audience, and it was all CEO's or or see ex oh level kinds of executives from leading companies in northern Virginia. Now when I was asked to talk, I assumed it would be a normal eighteen minute. Ted talk. I'd been to go to the event every year now being held in Vancouver. That was my expectation. So I showed up at the first practice session with a trimmed down from forty five minutes to eighteen minutes. I'm boy, let me tell you that was tough cutting it down, but it was at that first session that I learned that the FedEx talks for boulder are nine minutes. Think about that. Forty five minutes to eighteen minutes to nine minutes. Now give it how often I give talks and keynotes. The joke is all that you need to give me as three talking points that a microphone and I'm ready to go. Now, I can fill up an hour. Not a problem to craft this talk down to nine minutes. Now, if you go back and watch the YouTube video over that the tax side, and you actually clock the time it was actually eleven minutes. Twenty seconds at the events. I would have preferred to have ninety days to prep for a nine minute talk. The crap this talked down to nine minutes. I really had to think about just what were those key elements. There was a lot of things in there. I just could not cover our head the Chuck it out and really break it down. Now, what I will say about the Ted ex boulder event is they have some of the top presentation coaches, speech coaches that actually help you figure out what you're going to toss out because what you quickly will learn is something that you think is important is not important to the audience. And so. Was a lot of work to get it down to nine minutes. And then put kind of icing on the cake for TED talks as you can see on the screen. You're expected to memorize it memorize it in such a way without making it look like you memorized it now, I can honestly say I spent more time on this talk than any other talk in my entire career bar, none. And look I was part of the senior team that took a company public, and we did the major road show flying around on a private jet doing all these cities around the world leading up to the IPO of our shares. And I lot of prep for that. This tedtalk had more prep than even that. Now one for the content. I wanted to memorize if one for that content. It was important for me to get it. Right. Especially given how many of us struggle with impostor syndrome when I gave that forty five minutes in northern Virginia. The response the number of people that waited for to be able to talk to me after that talk was just overwhelming. And it was just a couple of hundred people in this case after I got done with my talk at Ted ex older. I was leading right up prior to kind of an intermission a thirty minute intermission. Or no actually is the one hour intermission between the two sections of the Ted events, and they actually had dinner arranged for dinner for twenty five hundred people, and as I was walking out to catch up with my wife in my adult children and others friends who had come to see my talk. I barely made it out there to even get a chance to sit down for five minutes to grab something quickly to eat because everybody was stopping me. Not because I'm some great speaker. But because of the. The subject matter this impostor syndrome can be debilitating and just giving people the permission to talk about it share it indicative fest. They struggle with it. Is can be very enlightening, and very freeing and people just wanted to talk about it. Second is to this was going to be alive in my hometown. We don't technically live in boulder, but we do live nearby. So they were going to be people in the audience who knew me, including some of my staff. So I wanted to memorize it. Now one thing you may not be aware of when it comes to Ted or tax talks. And I'm sure everybody's watched them on YouTube at cetera around the Ted site. Here's a little behind the scenes secret. What you see in the video is not what happens alive. Trust me. What you see in? The video is not what happens live. In vancouver. The main of that this is where the main TED talks are given at the annual Ted conference. I've seen many TED talks at the main event where the speaker stumbles they freeze up. They can't remember it. They stop the conference, and they let the speaker either restart the entire talk or pause and pick up just before the Stumpel, then the video gets edited. And that's what you see. So in fact, if you're in the live audience watching a Ted talk, you will see speaker stumble. You'll see the lose track of where they are in the memorization. They'll freeze up. They'll fumble something drop it they stop let them restart it to get it. Right. Saying in Ted is is more people will see your video, then we'll ever see it live. They focus on that video. Now the instructions for the tax boulder event was. Same if you stumble pause, and then pick it up just prior and then move on then the magic of video editing. We'll make that mistake disappear forever. Now. My case I didn't need to fall back on that. I probably had a couple of fumbles, and I think they might have clipped out one little piece. But the pressure was intense. You should talk to my staff, I was spending hours every day locked into this indoor kind of an interconference from that had no windows in it just doing the speech over and over and over again. But the objective was wanted to tell the story it's very personal story. It's really a little bit of a of a confession on what I struggled with in the first twenty five years of my career. And then that I opening realization that I just wasted a lot of time and a lot of energy. Now. Well, this is not a normal episode of the show. We don't get typically into these kinds of personal things. I hope you found it useful and informative. If you find yourself struggling with imposter syndrome in need someone to talk to why don't you hop on over to the community? This is where I hang out. It's free doesn't cost you anything. And it's comprised of people who are interested in avation. But it's also a great place to connect you can post your question or your your own innovation struggle or imposter syndrome struggle over there or you can send me a private message in the community, and I will respond you can post it there. You can send me a message from within the community, and I will respond if you need someone to share what your posture syndrome is or share your secret based on what you heard from my from my talk. Then sheriff share with me find somebody else to share it with and again way to do that is to go over to the innovators dot community spell that all out. So it's the innovators dot community. And it's free doesn't cost anything. You can go there sign up. It's also where I'm at hanging out every day. It's where I'm posting constant stories about innovation and what other companies are doing. So check that out. Don't go anywhere. We'll be right back after this commercial break. And.

Ted boulder Virginia YouTube Vancouver imposter syndrome FedEx AOL CEO Chuck nine minutes forty five minutes eighteen minutes six weeks Forty five minutes twenty five years eighteen minute Twenty seconds
"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

08:59 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Well, I'm a regular attender at Ted. I never could have imagined the prep that goes into giving one of these talks in this case of my Ted talk that you heard in segment one I was first approached about six weeks ahead of the event. Most of the other speakers already been approached and agreed. I in fact was in the middle of the mountains camping with my grandkids. When I got the call asking me to present. Then I learned that there would be two to two and a half hours of practice sessions each and every Tuesday night. That's right. Two two two and a half hours of practice sessions. Every tuesday. Then in the last week there will be practice sessions on Tuesdays Thursday and Saturday just before the event which was on a Sunday. Now. Ted ex boulder is a big event. It's like twenty four hundred people in the audience sells out every year tickets in some cases, it can be hard to come from. But and I was excited. It was an opportunity to share the subject matter. This case about my own struggle with impostor syndrome in the hopes that it would help other people who maybe hadn't recognize what they were struggling with are coming out with their own struggles. Now in a so I got my head wrapped around that. This was going to be a major time commitment, you know, two and a half hours one evening every week for six weeks was all these extra practice sessions. Then came the real surprise. Original talk was roughly forty five minutes. I gave it at the old AOL headquarters in northern Virginia. No, no. There was maybe a couple hundred people in the audience, and there was all CEO's or or see x o level kinds of executives from leading companies in northern Virginia. Now when I was asked to talk, I assumed it would be a normal eighteen minute tedtalk. I'd been to the I go to the Ted event every year now being held in Vancouver. That was my expectation. So I showed up at the first practice session with a trimmed down from forty five minutes to eighteen minutes. Boy, let me tell you that was tough cutting it down, but it was at that first session that I learned that the FedEx talks for boulder are nine minutes. Think about that. Forty five minutes to eighteen minutes to nine minutes. Now give it how often I give talks. And keynote the joke is all that you need to give me as three talking points that a microphone and I'm ready to go. Now, I can fill up our not a problem. This talk down the nine minutes. Now, if you go back and watch the YouTube video over the site, and you actually clock the time it was actually eleven minutes. Twenty seconds at the events. I would have preferred to have ninety days to prep for a nine minute talk. The crap this talked down to nine minutes. I really had to think about just what were those key elements. There was a lot of things in there. I just could not cover our head to Chuck it out and really break it down. Now, what I will say about the Tech's balder event is they have some of the top presentation coaches, speech coaches that actually help you figure out what you're going to toss out because what you quickly will learn is that something that you think is important is not important to the audience. And so. There was a lot of work to get it down to nine minutes. And then put kind of icing on the cake for TED talks as you can see on the screen. You're expected to memorize it memorize it in such a way without making it look like you memorized it now, I can honestly say I spent more time on this talk than any other talk in my entire career bar, none. And look Alice part of the senior team that took a company public, and we did the major road show flying around the private jet doing all these cities around the world leading up to the IPO of our shares. Right. And I lot of prep for that. This tedtalk had more prep than even that. Now one for the content. I wanted to memorize if one for that content. It was important for me to get it. Right. Especially given how many of us struggle with impostor syndrome when I gave that forty five minute talk in northern Virginia. The response the number of people that waited for to be able to talk to me after that talk was just overwhelming. And it was just a couple hundred people in this case after I got done with my talk at Ted ex older. I was leading right up prior to kind of an intermission thirty minute intermission. Actually is the one hour intermission between the two sections of the Ted events, and they actually had dinner arranged for dinner for twenty five hundred people, and as I was walking out to catch up with my wife, and my adult children and others friends who'd had come to see my talk. I barely made it out there to even get a chance to sit down for five minutes to grab something quickly to eat because everybody was stopping me. Not because I'm some great speaker. But because of the. The subject matter this impostor syndrome can be debilitating in just giving people. The permission to talk about it share it indicative fest. I struggle with it. Is can be very enlightening, and very freeing and people just wanted to talk about it. Second is to this was going to be alive in my hometown. We don't technically live in boulder, but we do live nearby. So they were going to be people in the audience who knew me, including some of my staff. So I wanted to memorize it. Now one thing he may not be aware of when it comes to Ted or tax talks. And I'm sure everybody's watched them on YouTube at Sarah around the Ted sight. Here's a little behind the scenes secret. What you see in the video is not what happens to live. Trust me. What you see in? The video is not what happens live. In vancouver. The main event this is where the main tied talks are given at the annual Ted conference. I've seen many TED talks at the main of that where the speaker stumbles they freeze up. They can't remember it. They stop the conference, and they let the speaker either restart the entire talk or pause and pick up just before the Stumpel, then the video gets edited. And that's what you see. So in fact, if you're in the live audience watching a Ted talk, you will see speaker stumble. You'll see the lose track of where they are in the memorization. They'll freeze up. They'll fumble something drop it they stop let them restart it to get it. Right. Saying Ted is is more people will see your video than we'll ever see it live. They focus on that video. Now the instructions for the tax boulder event was. The same if you stumbled pause and then pick it up just prior and then move on. Then the magic of video editing will make that mistake disappear forever. Now in my case, I didn't need to fall back on that. I probably had a couple of fumbles. I think they might have clipped out one little piece. But the pressure was intense. You should talk to my staff, I was spending hours every day locked into this indoor kind of an interconference from that had no windows in it just doing the speech over and over and over again. But the objective was is. I wanted to tell the story it's a very personal story. It's really a little bit of a of a confession on what I struggled with in the first twenty five years of my career. And then I opening realization that I just wasted a lot of time and a lot of energy. Now, this is not a normal episode of the show. We don't get typically into these kinds of personal feelings. I hope you've found it useful and informative..

Ted boulder Virginia YouTube Vancouver FedEx AOL CEO Chuck Alice nine minutes forty five minutes eighteen minutes six weeks Forty five minutes forty five minute twenty five years eighteen minute
"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

09:01 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Innovation. A regular attender at Ted. I never could have imagined the prep that goes into giving one of these talks in this case of my Ted talk that you heard in segment one I was first approached about six weeks ahead of the event. Most of the other speakers had already been approached and agreed. I in fact was in the middle of the mountains camping with my grandkids. When I got the call asking me to present. Then I learned that there would be two to two and a half hours of practice sessions each and every Tuesday night. That's right. Two two two and a half hours of practice sessions. Every tuesday. Then the last week there would be practice sessions on Tuesdays Thursday Saturday just before the event which was on a Sunday. Now. Ted ex boulder is a big event. It's like twenty four hundred people in the audience sells out every year tickets and some cases can be hard to come from. But and I was excited. It was an opportunity to share the subject matter. This case about my own struggle with impostor syndrome in the hopes that it would help other people who maybe hadn't recognize what they were struggling with are coming out with their own struggles. Now in a so I got my head wrapped around that. This was going to be a major time commitment, you know, two and a half hours one evening every week for six weeks. Plus all these extra practice sessions. Then came the real surprise. Now. The original talk was roughly forty five minutes. I gave it at the old AOL headquarters in northern Virginia. No, no, no. There was maybe a couple hundred people in the audience, and there was all CEO's or or c x o level kinds of executives from leading companies in northern Virginia. Now when I was asked to talk, I assumed it would be a normal eighteen minute tedtalk. I'd go to the vet every year now being held in Vancouver. That was my expectation. So I showed up at the first practice session with a trimmed down from forty five minutes to eighteen minutes. Boy, let me tell you that was tough cutting it down, but it was at that first session that I learned that the TED talks for boulder are nine minutes. Think about that. Forty five minutes to eighteen minutes to nine minutes. Now give it how often I give talks. And keynote the joke is all that you need to give me as three talking points that a microphone and I'm ready to go. And now I can fill up an hour. Not a problem to crap. This talk down the nine minutes. Now, if you go back and watch the YouTube video over that the tax side, and you actually clock the time it was actually eleven minutes. Twenty seconds at the event. I would have preferred to have ninety days to prep for a nine minute talk. Crap. This talk down to nine minutes. I really had to think about just what were those key elements. There's a lot of things in there. I just could not cover a hit the Chuck it out and really break it down. Now, what I will say about the Ted ex balder event is they have some of the top presentation coaches, speech coaches that actually help you figure out what you're gonna toss out because what you quickly will learn is that something that you think is important is not important to the audience. And so. A lot of work to get it down to nine minutes. And then put kind of icing on the cake for TED talks as you can see on the screen. You're expected to memorize it memorize it in such a way without making it look like you memorized it now, I can honestly say I spent more time on this talk than any other talk in my entire career bar, none. And look I was part of the senior team that took the company public, and we did the major road show flying around on a private jet doing all these cities around the world leading up to the IPO of our shares. Right. And I we don't lot of prep for that. This tedtalk had more prep than even. Now one for the content. I wanted to memorize one for that content. It was important for me to get it. Right. Especially given how many of us struggle with impostor syndrome when I gave that forty five minute talk in northern Virginia. The response the number of people that waited for to talk to me after that talk was just overwhelming. And it was just a couple of hundred people in this case after I got done with my talk at Ted ex older. I was leading right up prior to kind of an intermission, a thirty minute. Our mission actually is the one hour intermission between the two sections of the Ted event, and they actually had dinner arranged for dinner for twenty five hundred people, and as I was walking out to catch up with my wife, and my adult children and others friends who had come to see my talk. I barely made it out there to even get a chance to sit down for five minutes to grab something quickly to eat because everybody was stopping me. Not because I'm some great speaker. But because of the. The subject matter this impostor syndrome can be debilitating and just giving people the permission to talk about it share it indicative fest. I struggle with it. Is can be very enlightening, and very freeing and people just wanted to talk about it. Second is to this was going to be alive in my hometown. We don't technically live in boulder, but we do live nearby. So they were going to be people in the audience who knew me, including some of my staff. So I wanted to memorize it. Now one thing he may not be aware of when it comes to Ted or Ted ex talks. And I'm sure everybody's watched them on YouTube or on the Ted sight. Here's a little behind the scenes secret. What you see in the video is not what happens alive. Trust me, what you see in. The video is not what happens live. In vancouver. The main event this is where the main tied talks are given at the annual Ted conference. I've seen many TED talks at the main of that where the speaker stumbles they freeze up. They can't remember it. They stop the conference, and they let the speaker either restart the entire talk or pause and pick up just before the stumble. The video gets edited. And that's what you see. So in fact, if you're in the live audience watching a tedtalk, you will see speaker stumble. You'll see the lose track of where they are in the memorization. They'll freeze up. They'll fumble something drop it they stop let them restarted to get it. Right. Saying in Ted is is more people will see your video than we'll ever see it live. They focus on that video the instructions for the tax boulder event was the same if you stumbled pause and then pick it up just prior and then move on. Then the magic of video editing will make that mistake disappear forever. Now in my case, I didn't need to fall back on that. I probably had a couple of fumbles, and I think they might have clipped out one little piece. But the pressure was intense. You should talk to my staff. I was spending hours every day locked into this indoor in an interconference from that had no windows in it just doing the speech over and over and over again. But the objective was I wanted to tell the story it's a very personal story. It's really a little bit of a of a confession on what I struggled with in the first twenty five years of my career. And then that I opening realization that I just wasted a lot of time and a lot of energy. Now, this is not a normal episode of the show. We don't get typically into these kinds of personal things. I hope you've found it useful and informative. If.

Ted boulder Virginia YouTube Vancouver AOL CEO nine minutes forty five minutes eighteen minutes six weeks Forty five minutes forty five minute twenty five years eighteen minute Twenty seconds eleven minutes thirty minute
"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

09:02 min | 1 year ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Killer innovation. A regular attender at Ted. I never could have imagined the prep that goes into giving one of these talks in this case of my Ted ex talk that you heard in segment one I was first approached about six weeks ahead of the event. Most of the other speakers had already been approached and agreed. I in fact was in the middle of the mountains camping with my grandkids. When I got the call asking me to present. Then I learned that there would be two to two and a half hours of practice sessions each and every Tuesday night. That's right. Two two two and a half hours of practice sessions. Every tuesday. Then the last week there will be practice sessions on Tuesday Thursday and Saturday just before the event which was on a Sunday. Now, Ted ex bowler is a big event. It's like twenty four hundred people in the audience sells out every year tickets and some cases can be hard to come from. But and I was excited. It was an opportunity to share the subject matter. This case about my own struggle with impostor syndrome in the hopes that it would help other people who may be headed recognize what they were struggling with are coming out with their own struggles now in so I got my head wrapped around that. This was going to be a major time, you know, two and a half hours one evening every week for six weeks. Plus all these extra practice sessions. Then came the real surprise. Now. The original talk was roughly forty five minutes. I gave it at the old AOL headquarters in northern Virginia. No, no, no. There was maybe a couple of hundred people in the audience, and it was all CEO's or or see x oh level kinds of executives from leading companies in northern Virginia. Now when I was asked to talk, I assumed it would be a normal eighteen minute tedtalk. I'd been to the I go to the Ted event every year now being held in Vancouver. That was my expectation. So I showed up at the first practice session with a trimmed down from forty five minutes. Eighteen minutes. I'm boy, let me tell you that was tough cutting it down, but it was at that first session that I learned that the TED talks for boulder are nine minutes. Think about that. Forty five minutes to eighteen minutes to nine minutes. Now give it how often I give talks and keynotes. The joke is all that you need to give me as three talking points that a microphone and I'm ready to go. Now, I can fill up an hour. Not a problem to craft this talk down to nine minutes. Now, if you go back and watch the YouTube video under over that the tax site, and you actually clock the time it was actually eleven minutes. Twenty seconds at the events. I would have preferred to have ninety days to prep for a nine minute talk. At a craft this talked down to nine minutes. I really had to think about just what were those key elements. There was a lot of things in there. I just could not cover our head to Chuck it out and really break it down. Now, what I will say about the Ted ex balder event is they have some of the top presentation coaches, speech coaches that actually help you figure out what you're going to toss out because what you quickly will learn is something that you think is important is not important to the audience. And so. There was a lot of work to get it down to nine minutes. And then put kind of icing on the cake for TED talks as you can see on the screen. You're expected to memorize it memorize it in such a way without making it look like you memorized it now, I can honestly say I spent more time on this talk than any other talk in my entire career bar, none. And look Alice part of the senior team that took a company public, and we did the major road show flying around on a private jet doing all these cities around the world leading up to the IPO of our shares. Right. And I we'd allotted for that. This talk had more prep than even that. Now one for the content. I wanted to memorize one for that content. It was important for me to get it. Right. Especially given how many of us struggle with impostor syndrome when I gave that forty five minutes in northern Virginia. The response the number of people that waited for to be talked to me after that talk was just overwhelming. And it was just a couple of hundred people in this case after I got done with my talk at Ted ex older. I was leading right up prior to kind of an intermission a thirty minute intermission. Or no actually is a one hour intermission between the two sections of the Ted events, and they actually had dinner arranged for dinner for twenty five hundred people, and as I was walking out to catch up with my wife in my adult children and others friends who had come to see my talk. I barely made it out there to even get a chance to sit down for five minutes to grab something quickly to eat because everybody was stopping me. Not because I'm some great speaker. But because of the. The subject matter this impostor syndrome can be debilitating and just giving people the permission to talk about share it indicative fest. They struggle with it. Is can be very enlightening, and very freeing and people just wanted to talk about it. Second is to this was going to be alive in my hometown. Now, we don't technically live in boulder, but we do live nearby. So that we're going to be people in the audience who knew me, including some of my staff. So I wanted to memorize it. Now one thing you may not be aware of when it comes to Ted or tax talks. And I'm sure everybody's watched them on YouTube. It's cetera over on the Ted sight. Here's a little behind the scenes secret. What you see in the video is not what happens to live. Trust me. What you see in? The video is not what happens live. In vancouver. The main of that this is where the main tied talks are given at the annual Ted conference. I've seen many TED talks at the main of that where the speaker stumbles they freeze up. They can't remember it. They stop the conference, and they let the speaker either restart the entire talk or pause and pick up just before the stumble. Then the video gets edited. And that's what you see. So the fact if you're in the live audience watching a Ted talk, you will see speaker stumble. You'll see the lose track of where they are in the memorization. They'll freeze up. They'll fumble something drop it they stop let them restart it to get it. Right. Saying in Ted is is more people will see your video than we'll ever see it live. They focus on that video the instructions for the tax boulder event was the same if you stumbled pause and then pick it up just prior and then move on. Then the magic of video editing will make that mistake disappear forever. Now in my case, I didn't need to fall back on that. I probably had a couple of fumbles, and I think they might have clipped out one little piece. But the pressure was intense. You should talk to my staff, I was spending hours every day locked into this indoor kind of an interconference from that had no windows in it just doing the speech over and over and over again. But the objective was I wanted to tell the story it's a very personal story. It's really a little bit of a confession on what I struggled with in the first twenty five years of my career. And then that I opening realization that I just wasted a lot of time and a lot of energy. Well, this is not a normal episode of the show. We don't get typically into these kinds of personal things. I hope you've found it useful and informative. If.

Ted Virginia YouTube boulder Vancouver AOL CEO Chuck Alice nine minutes forty five minutes six weeks Forty five minutes twenty five years Eighteen minutes eighteen minutes eighteen minute Twenty seconds
"nine minutes" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"That your kid we've been doing this show for three hours thirty nine thirty nine minutes and fifteen minutes. I don't think you'll get it. Just just let me know. Just just I three hours thirty nine minutes. Honestly, think that they understood that the home run ball is not going to win them to gain. So you figure like Dave Roberts because they kept striking out, obviously game before seventeen twelve times seventeen times the game before in eighteen innings. But is that swing foot offenses or taking pitches that you'd probably should be swinging at taking swinging for the fences you offensive? Yes. See, I think you get a couple of foul balls. You take a pitch that you shouldn't be taken a wide striking out. Run the triple drill and good bunting. Well, Kershaw did a good job on the trip. Kershaw looked like he was about to die. When he went, I third than they didn't send going around happy birthday to Chuck Berry do what he plays whenever Kershaw pitches. Tammy wynette. You like Tammy, Wynette key. I've never heard her. You've heard this song. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Because of all the way through I'm giving you credit Kershaw got to third and look like he wasn't what a great lead. Third base next to fake. Like he had a good league. He was trying not to have a heart attack just root from first to third on the on the ball and the gap. But I think though an series, the dodgers can continue to do what they did yesterday pitch will by creating some office runs as well. Then you'll get review and six innings or so. Then you can go to buy is you can go my my Dan, if you bring somebody else in at that point get to kenley, then I think that that will be what you need to do to move onto..

Kershaw Tammy wynette dodgers Dave Roberts Chuck Berry kenley Dan three hours thirty nine thirty nine minute thirty nine minutes fifteen minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"We've been doing this show for three hours thirty nine thirty nine minutes and fifteen minutes. So I don't think you'll get it. Just just let me know. Just just. The three hours thirty, nine minutes. Honestly, think that they understood that the home run ball is not going to win them to gain. So you figure like Dave Roberts because they kept striking out, obviously, game twelve times seven teen times game before in nineteen innings. But is that is that swing foot offenses or taking pitches that you'd probably should be swinging at. That's swinging for the fences. Offensive? Yes. See, I think you get a couple of foul balls. You take a pitch that you shouldn't be taken striking out. Run the triple drill and good bunting. Well, Kershaw did a good job on the temperature. Kershaw looked like he was about to die. When he went first third, and they didn't send going around happy birthday to Chuck Berry. What do you plays whenever Kershaw pitches. Tammy wynette. You like Tammy, Wynette key. I've never heard her. You've heard this song. Oh, yeah, yeah. Because of all the way through I'm giving you credit Kershaw got third and look like he wasn't a what? A great lead off third base next to it fake. Like he had a good league. He was trying to have a heart attack just rut from first to third on the on the ball and the gap. But I think though in the dodgers can continue to do what they did yesterday pitch will by creating some office runs as well. Then you'll get review and six innings or so. Then you can go to buy is you can go my my dad. If you bring somebody else in at that point in get to kenley, then I think that that will be what you need to do to move onto. I'm claiming Boston and right now because they're up three one, just go vote or Boston road trip to Boston win. Does that win? Does that series will actually what's the the, the date whistled start middle of next week, Wednesday, next series game sevens. Middle of next week. What's she go? Get ready. You got someone layaway out there. All right. It's finally here we've been waiting weeks months for years. LeBron is finally a Laker. We see what it looks like for real tiny jet Portland that is coming up next, but not before I tell.

Kershaw Tammy wynette dodgers kenley Boston Chuck Berry Dave Roberts LeBron Portland three hours thirty nine thirty nine minute fifteen minutes nine minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

"Now i guess it turned into one we really are stupid because we have no idea what the funny how some people go listen to the show trying to discreetly sneak an add in for capital one i cut them no you didn't know in paid for that i just read it eighty it's china favorite out super really smart aren't you all right we'll move on tickets for the general public go on sale friday june fifteenth at ten am pacific one pm eastern time at a x s dot com okay so yeah coming up in two hours and forty nine minutes will officially announce an hour and forty nine minutes an hour and forty nine minutes i get a capital one card though because you can get better tickets we do and that's not giving them a commercial just what i'm reading at the what just another commercial i cut you sneaking the wouldn't it be great you're getting paid we love capital one by the way but i mean we because we love you we want you to get these tickets before anyone else thanks to them you can't now i'm gonna give you a spoiler oh town will not be performing that a commercial for talent are we going to member isn't this the one where we go and we're like in those really cool air conditioned places to hang out with the fans are they doing that again this year at digitize commercial for air conditioning.

china forty nine minutes two hours
"nine minutes" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"No between my legs and then the other one csection so it's like a worst case scenario can either for four and five for me it was supposed to be one and it ended up being too i got the surprise of my life but chris what happens in that nine minutes what is that nine minutes feel like i have to ask chris it was a really long time nine minutes the doctor my doctor at that time with calling for a second doctor to calm and try to get him to turn so as at this may sound and kids are in school so we had one doctor with his hands between my legs trying to get the baby to turn that direction and one on the pop above my stomach between my rip trying to get the baby to turn a he government just would not turn my gosh i've never be born feet first yeah he was he was i so he was the little guy he was five pounds thirteen ounces and the other one was six pounds nine ounces and i went thirty seconds thirty six and a half weeks okay so we're i think that's about what i guess that's where we're ryan guests i guess thirty six weeks may second is the birth okay guys let's just put it in calendar i'm calling for april thirtieth myself look i mean we'll see we'll see who wins the baton chris thanks for gone you take care good luck thank you so much chris all right take care bye coming back here in sixty seconds on air with ryan seacrest returns in a moment point seven kiss fm number three what do you mean.

chris ryan seacrest nine minutes thirty six weeks thirteen ounces thirty seconds sixty seconds five pounds nine ounces six pounds
"nine minutes" Discussed on Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

"Yes especially next booker i feel like it's almost like too perfect fit draft doc man were cooking grief he was given the celtics hell the other night and last night who the jazz play just by the wolves wolves here yeah they he was all over the place they i i'm pumped ceac axum back and not even just like five minutes here they're like he the jazz were up ten i think when he checked out against the celtics and then proceeded to lose that he was on the court the rest of the game birth nine minutes at eight points in those nine minutes and this other scam yeah he was like two blocks i think i remember one distinctly eight boards a rebound and assists and a block and got hit both free throws and to it yeah yuck he missed a shot the nine yeah the nine board sounds like i don't know i just felt like i would have guessed weeds twenty because it felt like every time the jazz had the ball he had it his per thirty six is off the chart for their gay but and also same draft class to buy pokka dropped thirty five last night in his dunks keep getting higher and higher the more he gets injured the higher jumps on his dunks it's crazy i knew he was looking for the max and now with the louisville deal i don't know what he's gonna get he might get for years forty million it's tough because like the bucks half to pay him.

booker celtics louisville nine minutes five minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on WEEI

WEEI

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on WEEI

"Thirty five seventeen assists zero turnovers and they still can't play any defense look they don't play one thirty one twenty nine i mean every game they play now is going to be one twenty to one seventeen the game before against milwaukee lebron as the forty point triple double but jaanus is practically right there with them thirty seven and whatever that's a huge high scoring game but they win that one it feels like cleveland is finally trending in the right direction whereas we know the celtics aren't in toronto still has to prove that they can beat cleveland in a in a series yeah no they definitely it's to be to anyone and they are a great home team and they're going to have homecourt advantage so that'll help the game last night was in cleveland where lebron goes nuts and they got contributions from a bunch of different guys he played thirty nine minutes didn't the game last night he's averaging on the season thirty seven point two which is actually a little lower than his career average like he normally plays a lot but he's been in the league for fifteen years years like you should not be setting career are you should not be close close is in minutes and so why do you think he's doing this because i have my theory on it but why why do you think why do we think lebron's going off or even specifically just playing so many minutes because they have nothing else i mean i i don't want to oversimplify you i bet you have a better reason than i i just think he is really pissed about not winning as many mvp's recently and he is just all in a winning the mvp and he's gonna play his ass off so as numbers are numbers are always good but obviously if you play an extra five more minutes they're going to be even better like if you're smart if tai lou and it's not thailand anymore it's not larry drew which by the way there too and now i think without tyler but if they were smart or if it was even up to them which it's not.

milwaukee lebron cleveland celtics mvp tai lou tyler toronto thailand larry thirty nine minutes fifteen years
"nine minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"At nine minutes on news radio ten forty who edited that he won her this morning said you follow that story about uh one of the oscars got stolen it was francis uh mick norman's oscar and apparently after she won at uh she was at this ball the governor's ball she sat down the statue on a table and the thief comes over picks it up tries to leave and a camera person caught him on care i but it looks like this guy has done this before and has a history of doing these things and going on the red carpet getting his picture taken with people and man that's pretty glorious people with the senate the actresses been date who are you a down right well who was dressed nicely you wouldn't know who belong to the parties like wedding crashing if you ever crashed her wedding reception and just pretended that you were there no dan jeff well you ever did that now that i've ever done there but if you've ever done that but it's like o j's book if i were to do that have you just show up and act like you belong there which is what this guy shows up at places and the red carpet and you're getting your photo taken wouldn't you want to know who you were getting your photo taken with few didn't know who they were i think they just want to be nice i mean i i get what you're saying during public yes nobody comes up because going to get a photo that will be how are you on the way to do that wedding thing yeah you wanna really pick a class her weddings right exactly they wanna go to just y'all you go to their homes as chapel no you go to the foofoo he neighborhood they always have the best cake not that i would know but if you ever did that that's what you would do eight fifty two on who now on katie arbi h hd two this is who des moines good morning to g everybody van and bonnie here for their brass armadillo antique ma just off i 8035 between the 14th street in second avenue exits there celebrating their anniversary this weekend with 10 free tshirts be given away every hour on friday saturday and sunday and they've asked us to be there to meet you saturday from ten to fifteen percent off their great antiques.

mick norman senate bonnie fifteen percent nine minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Three nine minutes before the hour broadcasting day two of our stand with israel tour i got to meet a bunch of listeners earlier today here in haifa israel we had our first meeting greek kind of what i really a meet and greet but we met at the uh the beautiful caesar cesaria amphitheater in cesaria about twenty minutes from where we are now in haifa israel dennis prager my friend and colleague talking about the land talking about the history of is israel but just your we'll just have in the time of our lives and i'm so grateful to get to come back to israel this is my third journey to the holy land and cash i'm i'm just such a lucky guy to be able to be a part of a broadcast like this and a group like this and a trip like this last week in the white house visiting an interview in president trump this week here in haifa israel man what a what a what a what a fortunate blessed privilege guy i am william thanks for joining us on the first time caller and they right long democrat and i want to join in in your schader tired of fake news any craft oil to your heart gree at you've got to understand realize everything is going out of of gander i'm not a politician but i tell you one thing remote my point i want to leave this of course you would you it looks to me real energy corker corker on we're at route nightmares tennessee senator were there you go to go to you know the mixture fake climbed mr green mr green billionaire you know laughing all the way to the bank by telling us the polar bears are going to be alone on the arctic ice plants or whatever but but william y you know and i appreciate your your perspective is a lifelong democrat i just love to get some body somebody tried to get in his head watched the goal why can't i i refuse to accept that a grown man has such a temper tantrum in a hissy fit about a president getting elected he doesn't like that he would attack of fellow republican this way so there's got to be more to.

haifa israel caesar cesaria amphitheater cesaria white house senator president tennessee william Three nine minutes twenty minutes
"nine minutes" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"nine minutes" Discussed on KOMO

"About thirty nine minutes our next report at 544 i'm john nelson komo news here's seth wayne from the komo forecast high temperatures push about 80 degrees here on monday yeah so it i want it and it said he want to start things off your in any way work week with a seventy six degrees and your views day sunshine tomorrow but clouds will start to increase with it comes temps in the low 70s as we round out the week i'm seth wayne in the komo weather center starred we care little crisp in the early morning hours as forty three degrees in shelter and right now for example 56 with clear skies in seattle come on his time five thirty six some reassurance four police officer sixteen years after the september eleven terror attacks made them sick abc's aaron katersky explained risking their own wellbeing new york city police officers rushed to the world trade center for rescue recovery and clean up many developing cancer or other condition that qualified them for unlimited sick leave those who left the nypd for suburban departments loss that benefit but still face health issues that require multiple doctor visits and time off so they're burning through their sick days these are police officers who want to serve state senator todd kaminski cosponsored a bill to make the state pay for the sick days of active police officers who switched employers after working at ground zero aaron katersky abc news new york komo news time 537 senator john mccain speaking out at a couple of things over the weekend he says china needs to step in and put pressure on the outlawed north koreans to stop their nuclear weapons threaten one of the reasons is because there's artillery on the dmz that can strike seoul city of twenty six million people and the carnage would be by horrendous appearing on cnn's state of the union the arizona republican says it needs to be made clear to north korea that it has to accept a denuclearized korean peninsula mccain says kim jong own has to understand the price for launching any attack will be all out annihilation the chairman the senate armed services committee also says.

north korea senate seoul china senator york komo york komo john nelson chairman kim jong seth wayne arizona cnn nuclear weapons john mccain senator todd kaminski aaron katersky officer seattle komo forty three degrees seventy six degrees thirty nine minutes sixteen years 80 degrees