38 Burst results for "Nineteen Seventies"
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on WTOP
"Nineteen seventy -one martha gaye revolutionized american music with his socially conscious album what's going on june sixteenth and seventeenth the national symphony orchestra honors this iconic song suite with a star -studded concert special guests including michelle williams and more will perform the album in its entirety just as gaye did at the kennedy center 51 years ago don't miss what's going on now an unforgettable tribute to a dc legend tickets at national symphony dot org it's saturday june tenth the weekends here welcome it everybody mostly sunny nice today the high of eighty five you're waking up this early morning to fifty seven in our nation's capital time now is three forty five glad you're with us this early morning and being like this is w t o p news written as former prime supports johnson says he is quitting as a lawmaker his announcement coming this week after he received apparently the results of the party gate report that report by parliaments privileges committee looked into whether or not johnson misled lawmakers over lockdown breaking parties at ten downing street in a statement johnson accuses the inquiry this weekend of attempting to drive him out altogether he quits you may remember prime as minister last year amid multiple scandals but remained as a lawmaker at that time when there's not enough coffee in all of washington to get you going you've got john and michelle warnings on wtop news this breaking news on former president donald trump's federal indictment this week in the classified documents case the former president is accused of directing an aid to hide documents from investigators with some of the papers being found in a bathroom
Fresh update on "nineteen seventies" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"Were talking about this morning he's died this week at the age of one hundred one it was on january one night in nineteen seventy one that leer changed television forever mind the way glenn miller played songs that made in it all the family was highly controversial when it hits the airway back in the seventies seventy one but within months it was the number one show in america another classic the jeffersons along the maw at good time sampford and son were just a few of the shows that leer created that set the let the medium on a new and enduring course wtop entertainment editor j for a jason fraley is with us to discuss
John Solomon: January 6 Commission Chairman Once Sympathized With Black Secessionist Group
"Back with john. Solomon you've got to listen. It's going up in ten minutes. The latest podcast from john solomon reports with president trump. follow him at j solomon reports and bookmark. justin used dot com. You sent me earlier today. An unbelievable i don't know how many man-hours this took you to research. But we tell us about this story. Hubris adjust the news dot com about the chairman of the quote unquote insurrection investigative committee. Yeah absolutely while for months weeks now. We've seen bennie thompson. The democratic congressman from mississippi on television sympathizing with the police officers were injured on january six during the capitol right and denouncing an event that he has repeatedly called and insurrection. Fifty years ago. He was on the opposite side of an insurrection. This movement back in nineteen seventy one. When a group known as the republic of new afrika was making waves throughout mississippi. Why because the fbi was closely watching as it was trying to put together a movement to take if necessary by force land from people in mississippi louisiana georgia south carolina and alabama and create a separate nation on us l. called the republic of new afrika. So you know just to be explicit here. Ethnic separatists in america. That's yes they actually wrote their own declaration of independence. They renounced their citizenship in a meeting monitored by the fbi they engaged in multiple conflicts with police. Officers usually doing something Waffle like stopping car for traffic incident or executing a search warrant three times members of the are group killed a police officer in the early seventies and bennie thompson. Then a young alderman from a tiny town called bolton mississippi then known as bg times. Not even known as benny. He spoke out in favor of this
Fresh update on "nineteen seventies" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"Why four out of five employers who post a job on zip recruiter get a quality candidate within the first try zip recruiter for free at zip recruiter .com slash free that zip recruiter .com slash free. Washington's top news. W. T. O. P. Facts matter. it's ten fifteen good evening i'm john doeman thanks for being with us here he was one of the most important figures in television prolific history sitcom producer and writer norman leer one it was on a january night in nineteen seventy one that he all in family the was highly controversial when it hit the air on cbs but within months it was the number one show in the jefferson's along with maud good times in sanford and son were just a few of the shows the
Xi Jinping Takes a Page From Mao Zedong's Red Playbook
"Start at the top bill. Let's talk about who now runs the world's largest communist dictatorship who is xi jinping. What do we need to know about him. And what changes he made recently to the constitutional order of that communist state. Xi jinping is the ruling dictator of communist china He assumed that position in two thousand twelve and immediately began to undo many of the reforms that had been taking place under deng xiaoping began after maoz demise in nineteen seventy six Basically these policies have been taken in ended attempt to re communize china. I would describe xi jinping a neo. Maoist he's a his as reported in my book. Deceiving the sky his his His favourite leaders are hitler-stalin. And now and he is working very aggressively to return China to its communist roots almost in the style of north korean totalitarianism. We've seen him go. After the business leaders in china who wielded enormous power by becoming billionaires Many of them have been imprisoned. Some have been killed. Some others have been driven into exile. And this is all part of xi jinping plan to once again make china a dominant world communist
Fresh update on "nineteen seventies" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"Number two overall for layovers based on food and shopping choices reagan national ranks number six BWI marshall ranks number seven for traveling families looking for play areas and nursing rooms the dow is up 53 points the s &p 500 is down to the nasdaq's down 32 jeff clable wtop news it's 142 hollywood is mourning the loss of legendary tv producer norman leer who died at the age of 101 he set television on a new groundbreaking course in nineteen seventy one by writing and producing all in the family after that came a bunch of those that are considered among the best ever wtop entertainment editor jason frailey interviewed.
The Chester A. Poling
"Today. I'm going to do something a little different for this installment of your next dive normally tried to take you to a dive destination where we talk about the trip from a number of different perspectives. The travel the lodging the dive operator. Oh yeah the diving. Now we've been around the world. But today i'm going to focus on one particular dive that is almost in our backyard. It is one of the most iconic dives here in new england and that is the wreck of the chester. Polling off gloucester mass. The chester polling was a coastal tanker. That sank in a brutal storm on january tenth. Nineteen seventy seven. The tanker had just left everett massachusetts and was bound for newington new hampshire. That information is pretty consistent in the research but there is other conflicting information about where she had been. And what cargo she delivered for example some documentation said she had previously delivered kerosene to new jersey while others indicated that the heating oil was delivered to everett mass. I would suspect that delivery to everett mass to be more likely always interesting when you Doing research to get this type of inconsistency now the chester polling was bill in nineteen thirty four at mariners harbor new york by united dry docks incorporated it was originally in the plattsburgh sacconi somewhere along the line at also known as the mobile albany before getting renamed as the chester polling at the time of its sinking it was owned by the motor vessel polling brothers and that was number one inc. I wasn't able to find who was actually named after but obviously some member of the family. So that's a little bit of history about the ship now on january tenth. Nineteen seventy seven capital captain. Bert charles burgess was in command. The forecast for that day was for thirty five mile an hour winds along with fifteen to twenty foot seas. the chester polling chester. A polling left. Everett are left everett at six thirty. A m well as we all know. Forecast can be wrong. The winds built up to fifty miles per hour and to seize goddess highs. Thirty feet facing the mounting sees captain. Burge's tried to get more stability by adding more ballast but at ten thirty a m a thirty foot waves smashed into the tanker and broke it in half the captain called for abandoning the ship. Six of the seven members of the crew were saved. I believe it was the cook jail. Derosa from providence rhode island who perished the sir. The stern section of the chester polling came to rest off easter point gloucester originally in about seventy five feet of water with the bow section sinking about four miles off of eastern point in about one hundred ninety feet of water subsequent winter. Storms move the stern section to its present location about eight hundred yards off of eastern point about ninety five feet of water. I think the bottom might be a little bit deeper than that. However the stern section of the chester polling is what some folks call hollywood wreck sitting upright and is probably the most popular wreck dive off. Cape ann as that areas known. Now i- i dove the chester polling way back in july two thousand and five. It was my fortieth dive and a double dip on. The polling was part of my advanced open water class. These dyes would constitute my deep and wreck advanced. Open water dives. At that time. I was still diving in a seven. Millimeter wetsuit with the appropriate gloves and hood. I use the standard aluminum. Eighty tank with nighthawks. Thirty two. I can still remember the anxiety that had doing. The first real wreck dive in the northeast but once in the water what an amazing dive the visibility that day was thirty feet and my max step was at eighty five. Even though it was july the water temperature on iraq was fifty degrees. It was incredible to move along the deck and reach the mid mid ship section where. The tanker broken half absolutely mesmerizing but with an aluminum. Eighty you don't get much bottom time and after about fifteen minutes we headed back to the up line and after are appropriate safety. Stop we climb back aboard the boat and got ready to do it again. Total dive time was twenty six minutes the second dive that day was just as spectacular and pretty much the same profile. Let me just say in a wetsuit. It can get pretty chilly. I didn't go back to the chester polling until august. Two thousand nine and that was my last trip there. It was my two hundred and forty ninth dive but this time i did it in a dry suit and hope to get some good video of iraq. I still dove aluminum. Eighty the dive was just as i remembered and just as exciting visibility again was thirty feet. And my max. Depth was eighty two with and the bottom temperature. That day was forty eight degrees still very cold but so much better in a dry suit again however with an aluminum eighty. You just. Don't get much bottom time especially if your task loading like shooting video so my recommendation is that if you are planning to die the polling you might want to consider a little bit bigger tank something like a steal one hundred or going to doubles. I know that i wouldn't consider going back with anything less than a steel one hundred tank. How do you get to the chester polling back. Then we use cape and divers but they closed up several years ago and recently the dive boat cape and diver to was purchased by several guys from boston. An air now operating regularly chart regular charters again became an diverse to is a forty five foot. us coastguard registered dive vessel. It is spacious and right now with limited divers on board you get plenty of room to get ready and dive but you don't get a lot of but you don't get a lot of time because you don't have a lot of time to get ready because the is only a few minutes from the dock so be prepared one thing. Different about northeast wreck diving. Is that as a diver. You need to bring all your gear that includes tanks weights everything. It's not like diving at a resort. Don't get caught short by not being prepared with all your own stuff now. Here's an interesting element. That i discovered during my research. It appears that in nineteen sixties. The chester polling was length lengthened. By maybe twenty six or so feet. That doesn't sound like much. But at the time of her sinking her length with two hundred and eighty two feet so that lengthening was about ten percent of the original ship's length could this have been a contributing factor for the ship splitting in half. I wonder so if you happen to be in the area of cape ban in gloucester massachusetts. You might wanna look up cape and diver to and head out for a double dip on the chester a
The Chinese Cultural Revolution
"Chinese cultural revolution has roots back to the late fifties in early nineteen sixties from nineteen sixty six to nineteen seventy six with the encouragement and supporter and support of the leader of china. Many young people rose up in an effort to purge the nation of the four olds old customs old culture old habits and old ideas the cultural revolution or also known as the great proletarian coach. Revolution would have a far-reaching and ruinous impact on china. After driving the chinese nationalist government or the combing dong from china. The chinese communist party or ccp establish itself is the leading and ruling organization of the people's republic of china on october first nineteen forty-nine majdan declared the creation of the people's republic of china from the ccp's beginning it had relied on and sought financial and political support from the soviet union. Joseph stalin the soviet union's leader had helped mao become the leader of the while mile faithfully followed stalin. Their personal relationship was not always cozy. Mile was always a little jealous and resentful toward stalin. Mao felt he paid his communist. Do's and he believed he was the more proven revolutionary. When you consider the number of people in china at that time that he pulled or forced into the communist nearly a quarter of the world's population then mile had a point when joseph stalin died in eighteen fifty three mile was eager to claim the leadership role of the socialist camp.
Biden Administration Sues Texas Over Abortion Ban
"Came out of washington late on thursday night. London time with the announcement by the attorney. General of the united states. Merrick garland that the biden administration will be suing the state of texas taking out a federal lawsuit. It all relates to a move by texas which is widely regarded as the most extreme restriction on abortion rights since the landmark nineteen seventy-three ruling known as rovers his weight. He came into effect last week. By decision of the united states supreme court and all of the last week liberals and democrats and abortion rights activists have been debating. What can be done. What can the democrats do. What in particular can the democrat in the white house. Joe biden do well now. We know the first step that the administration is gain to take but earlier. This week i talked to the guardian. Us columnist maurer donnegan who's written extensively about abortion rights in the us. And i began by asking more. Don't again to sketch out the political landscape these last fifty years and the role abortion rights as an issue has played in that charting the nearly fifty years since that landmark decision of roe versus wade. The other major story. Today is the decision of the united states. Supreme court handed down a historic decision about abortion. The court said and so when roe v wade was decided in early nineteen seventy-three. It was actually a pretty uncontroversial decision. It was a seven to two decision. The majority opinion which legalized abortion in all fifty states was written by a justice who had been appointed by republican president who was fairly popular in fact at the time. Abortion rights were popular writ large. That really started to
Exploring AI With Kai-Fu Lee
"All right everyone. I am here with kaifu. Lee chi food is chairman and ceo of innovation ventures the former president of google china and author of the new york times bestseller superpowers. And we're here to talk about his new book which will be released next week. A twenty forty one kaifu. Welcome to the tuomo. Ai podcast thank you thank them. It is great to have an opportunity to speak with you. I'm looking forward to digging in and talking more about the book before we do though i'd love to have you share a little bit about your background and how you came to work in the field of ai. Sure i started With my excitement in back in nineteen seventy nine. When i started my undergraduate at columbia i worked on language and vision at columbia and then i went to carnegie mellon for my team at which develops the first speaker independent speech. Recognition system based on machine learning actually Some the earlier thesis in machine learning in nineteen aba. I also developed a computer program that the world's fellow champion is all in the eighties. Very early years after mike graduation from Cmu i talked there for two years than i joined apple and led a a lot of apples. Ai speech natural language and media efforts later joined sgi and then microsoft where i started microsoft research asia in beijing in nineteen ninety eight which kind of became one of the best. Tom research labs in asia. Later i joined google and ran google china for four years between two thousand and five in two thousand nine. We did do a little bit for how they i mostly was Really developing google's presence in china in two thousand nine. I left google and started my venture capital firm assign ovation ventures and at san ovation ventures we invest in the bow for the ai companies. We were about the earliest and probably invested in the most companies we invested in about seven unicorns in ai alone and with a few more Yet to come so they're excited to be in the era i it's Was not so hot during much of my career. But glad scooby with the catch. The recent wave and participate in it.
Texas Law That Bans Abortion After About 6 Weeks Takes Effect
"Texas law banning abortions. After six weeks went into effect yesterday law prohibits abortions wants cardiac activity can be detected an embryo which very early the law also allows. This is sort of twist allows private citizens to sue abortion providers and anyone else who gives who helps a woman obtained an abortion in texas including even an uber driver who might have given a woman a ride to the clinic. The law makes no exception for rape or incest. The supreme court refused to block. The banner has now materializing a huge threat to roe versus wade. So what do you think under his eye. Where are we in the handmaid's to be the fruit. Blessed the fruit. It'd be fruit here not to joke about something so serious but let's not but to joke but not joke tweeted something yesterday And that is this that why men think they have something to say as much. They think they want to say about this when their contribution to the reproductive process last six or seven seconds. Maybe eight if it's been awhile and women for the next nine months and then feeding the baby breastfeeding afterward do all the heavy lifting all right. This is this. Is the women's show here and men want piece of this action like they've got something to say here it's dictatorial. This is i think janet jackson said it. Best in the first five seconds for in nineteen ninety-six smash album control okay. This is a story about control. Okay like it's about power and control. This is full handmaid's tale. That's one thing. The other thing as it relates to roe v. Wade as i understand roe v wade in nineteen seventy-three also texas with the same issue the supreme court as i understand it felt that texas's laws or whatever regarding abortion violated a woman's constitutional right to privacy about privacy. So what is it about this new situation. That is also not a violation of privacy.
Who Is Shang-Chi? A Review of Marvel's Latest Blockbuster
"Who is chunky. And why should we care about him so strong. She has like pretty unique origins. As as it goes for marvel characters he was created by steve englehart and gemstar. Lynn in nineteen seventy. Three james stalin's the same guy that Creative thanos who who were all very familiar with absolutely inevitable. He really came. This came at the height of the phenomenon as sweeping across america after the success of daycare. Deans kung-fu series on abc. Which actually was the inspiration for this character. And really like after bruce. Lee's enter the dragon calms in like that really skyrockets. His his popularity in shanxi capitalizes off of that but at least for for the characters origins well like it was really unique character because he was built around his father and his father was a character that was licensed property off of Sacks roamers fu manchu. Who is as you likely now. Very very problematic figure and one of the most prolific Really pulp villains of the twentieth century. So this character really grows From that origin from that kind of lens of being for like a white audience at a time when they're just trying to go off of this this really craze of kung fu.
ABBA Reunites After Nearly 40 Years to Announce New Album, Digital Concert
"Swedish pop band album has recorded their first new album in for decades as jeff london reports from new york allah will also perform digitally in a newly built london. Concert venue next may ever. Since aga captured the eurovision song contest with waterloo and nineteen. Seventy four there tuneful pop songs and fill the airwaves but at the height of their success in nineteen eighty two. The band broke up this november. The quartet will be releasing a new studio album voyage then in may twenty twenty two giving virtual concerts in london's three thousand seat ab- arena. A ten piece band will play live. While the four members of the group who spent months creating motion capture performances with george lucas's industrial light and magic will be projected the stage for npr news. I'm jeff london in new
A $1.5T Asset Manager Is Getting Into Bitcoin
"Block works. This morning tweeted a job application from franklin templeton who are hiring a traitor dash crypto space currency. Yes that is how they described. Crypto currency crypto space currency. Franklin templeton is a company that was founded in nineteen forty seven it went public in nineteen seventy one and is basically just kept growing. The firm has more than four hundred fifty different mutual funds. The story here of course is just the continued integration of bitcoin into large institutional offerings and the current system along that front bitcoin magazine reported on a similar story. Customers at vast bank can now buy and sell bitcoin directly from their. Fdic insured checking accounts. Vast ceo. brad. Scrivener has made the argument in the past that he thinks that banks should be the best place to buy bitcoin quote or familiar with regulation. We're going to do the right things. We're going to do things to make sure the financial system is kept safe and sound. There's lots of different customers out there. That may want to control everything and have their own wallet. They're on passcodes. And then there are those who are crypto curious and may prefer to work with the bank or an intermediary just because they don't quite understand. Now that's the same argument driving a lot of the partnerships that breakdown sponsor ninety has been doing to get bitcoin buying selling in holding straight into customers bank accounts. So it's clear is. The mainstream is just plotting right along coming to bitcoin at its own pace in the meantime btc. The acid is back up over fifty k. But still many are wondering where. Bitcoin is from a market perspective for that. I'm going to do a mini long. Read sunday right in today's episode by reading this excellent thread from my friend and frequent breakdown. Guest travis cling he writes. Bitcoin is an interesting spot at the moment. A couple thoughts forty four days ago. The bitcoin chart was in big trouble. It had broken all sorts of support levels and had many people seriously doubting whether thirty thousand could hold again in the subsequent forty four days. Bitcoin covered a tremendous amount of ground. It did that thing it does. Sometimes we're just runs away from people. Oh you thought you were going to buy thirty or even lower. How about forty eight. A massive amount of damage has been repaired to the chart. We punched major fibs and points of control retested and held. Sr flips battled with the two hundred day and then firmly reclaimed. It impressive stuff.
The Life and Work of Mamie Phipps Clark
"Me was born on april eighteenth. Nineteen seventeen in hot springs arkansas. Her father was a well to do physician. His position gave the family comfort. Rarely afforded to black people at the time especially in the jim crow south while mamie attributed her later career successes to growing up the she did. She was not shielded from the stark racial realities outside her home. When she was six years old she witnessed a lynching in an interview in nineteen seventy six. She described knowing she was black at a young age. She said i became acutely aware of that in childhood. Because you had to have a certain kind of protective armor about you all the time. After graduating from high school. Mimi received a scholarship to attend howard university. A historically black college in washington. Dc she intended to study math which she loved but the professors proved uninspiring. Then she met a student. Named kenneth clarke who encouraged her to try out psychology. Kenneth suggestion led to me means lifelong career and to their forty six year. Long marriage the summer after mamie graduated. She worked in the law office of the prominent. Acp lawyer charles hamilton. Houston it was there that she witnessed preparation for racial segregation cases. When she went back to howard in the fall for her master's degree in psychology she planned to address racial disparities in her work. Mimi's thesis surveyed one hundred fifty black preschool age children and set out to understand at which age black children became aware that they were black for the study. She and kenneth presented the children with different photographs including of white boys black boys and images of animals and other objects. They asked the boys to pick which picture looked like them and then asked the girls to pick which picture look like their brother or other male relative mamie and kenneth concluded that the boys showed a racial awareness at three or four years old which kenneth described as disturbing mamie and kenneth were on the forefront of a shift in the field
Does an Aspirin a Day Keep the Doctor Away?
"Salicylic acid. The active ingredient in aspirin has been used for thousands of years as an anti inflammatory painkiller. In the form of willow tree bark extract. Which pocket is used to treat fever until alleviate pain during childbirth. It became trademarked as drug in eighteen. Ninety nine remains to this day probably the most commonly used drug in the world one of the reasons that remained so popular. Despite the fact that we have better painkillers now is that it also acts as a blood thinner. Millions of people. Now take aspirin. On a daily basis to treat or prevent heart disease it all started back in nineteen fifty three with the publication of this landmark. Study in the new england journal of medicine length of life and cause of death in rheumatoid arthritis paper started out with the sense. It has often been said that the way to live long life is to acquire rheumatism. They found fewer deaths than expected from accidents. Which could be explained by the fact that people with arthritis probably aren't out you know going skiing but also significantly fewer deaths from heart attacks. Maybe it was all the aspirin. They were taking for their joins. Those thinning their blood and preventing clots forming in their coronary arteries in their heart. And so in the nineteen sixties. There were calls to study whether aspirin would help those. At risk for blood clots and the nineteen seventies. We got our wish study suggesting regular aspirin intake protects against heart attacks today. The official recommendations that low dose aspirin is recommended for all patients with heart disease but in the general population for those without a known history of heart disease or stroke dealy. Aspirin is only recommended when the heart disease benefits outweigh the risks of
Texas Abortion Ban: What It Means and What Happens Next
"Texas law that went into effect today is being accurately reported as banning abortions after about six weeks of pregnancy in direct violation of federal law is established by the surpreme court nineteen seventy-three but but the important reality is. The texas law is very likely to ban all abortions in texas in effect because it puts every provider of abortion services including the uber driver who drives women's to a clinic at legal risk of being sued for every abortion performed in texas at any stage of pregnancy. Anyone in texas or anyone anywhere else in the con- anywhere else in the country. A lawsuit in texas now suing the receptionist at a clinic were an abortion has been performed if it can be proved that the abortion was performed before a fetal heartbeat could be detected then the receptionist defended will win the case and be okay but how is the receptionist. Defendant going to pay a lawyer in that case. How is everyone else working at the clinic. Going to be able to pay a lawyer when every single abortion performed at that clinic becomes the subject of a lawsuit as every one of them surely will
Texas 6-Week Abortion Ban Takes Effect, With High Court Mum
"The nation's most restrictive abortion rights law in decades has taken effect in Texas the law bans abortions once a heartbeat can be detected in the fetus that's usually around six weeks before most women even know they're pregnant it's the most far reaching restriction on abortion since the supreme court's roe V. Wade decision legalized abortion in nineteen seventy three the justices already planned to take up a major abortion rights case this fall but so far they've stayed silent on an emergency appeal to put the Texas law on hold president Biden says the law blatantly violates the constitutional right to abortion under roe Sager make ani Washington
Cold Laser Therapy: A Health Revelation With Dr. Kirk Gair
"You define cold laser therapy or so. We look at at at cold laser therapy. That means it's non-thermal because there are some lays out there that are thermal. There's some high powered ones that work by heating up the tissue low level lasers. They've been used since the nineteen sixties. And they're really pioneered in the former soviet union where there was so much research by nineteen seventy four that the russians were using them in their state-sponsored Medical care so they're using them for every branch of medicine basically even if it was. Obgyn if it was a oncology neurology orthopedics because they were able to see that it can help people to heal much faster. By the way the laser actually stimulate. Some changes will be called photo biochemical changes so the easiest way to think about lasers. Let's start with plants. Let's look at photosynthesis so you've gotta plants leaf and when sunlight hits the plant's leaf. They will absorb the photons of energy. Sounds like star trek but it absorbs photons and then the plant will convert that into food through photosynthesis so that's one simple way that living organisms can use light in humans when sunlight hits us. We can't make food but we can absorb that energy and make vitamin d that goes throughout the body in order to cause you to me stronger bones or affect the immune system and inflammation or the sunlight can cause you make me Melon for a suntan melatonin for your sleep wake cycles and for some people. They can't even get seasonal affective disorder. Where if they don't get enough light they can get depressed so we know that our bodies are already light reactive now. What happens when we get laser on the skin. You're not gonna make food or vitamin d or a melanin. But you're gonna make some other molecules that have a really powerful impact. One of the primary ones is you're going to make atp which is made in the mitochondria and so you have listeners. Who have autoimmune conditions fibromyalgia. Very common especially in females Where they have issues with their mighty country. The laser supports that by helping it to make extra energy extra. Atp and that can affect every single on your body brain cells as
How Your Beliefs Can Become Self-Fulfilling Prophecies With Prof. Jamil Zaki
"Research for the last couple of years has been focused on self-fulfilling prophecies. That is in particular what we believe about ourselves and each other can change how we act towards ourselves and towards other people and that can then change the experiences we have which then go into our beliefs at an if you can see the cycle here but in essence what happens. Is that the way that we believe the world to be can sometimes come true in my lab. We've studied a bunch of examples of where that goes wrong cynical and mistrusting beliefs corrosive beliefs. That can hurt us and the people around us. But i think whenever you study the dark side or something. The light side is right there underneath it. Okay so it would make sense than for me to believe that. Most people are basically good and to trust people. Is that what you're saying and couldn't there be a dark side to that where some people are. Don't have good intentions. And i could get burke of course and blind trust totally uninformed optimism that has no basis in any evidence can be really dangerous thing whenever we trust. We take a risk. But i think that increasingly our culture suffers from the opposite problem. Which is blind cynicism that without knowing anything about a person. I assume the worst about them. So for instance in nineteen seventy two forty. Five percent of americans agreed with the statement. Most people can be trusted by two thousand eighteen that had fallen to about thirty percent likewise at the same time. We've lost much faith in institutions in news media in governmental organizations but most of all in each other social trust has really eroded and i think what that means is that we're making many of us making decisions about people and about the social world absent and the evidence where we're not trusting entrusting and getting burned a really obvious problem right. I mean that's why we don't do it. We don't hand off our kids to people we don't know we don't loan tons of money to people we've never met because we don't want to get burned but blindly mistrusting. People can also cause us to lose lots of opportunities for instance opportunities to learn from them opportunities to connect and to build relationships. And i think that risk is that we don't see as much but is just as
Jamaican Reggae Legend “Lee Scratch” Perry Dies at 85
"Finally today and amish to jamaican record producer musician and songwriter lee. Scratch perry who died yesterday in western jamaica. He's been described as a recording studio wizard. Someone who impacted music production from new york to tokyo perry grew up in a poor farming family and the jamaican countryside. His first job in the music industry was selling records for one of the best known record labels in jamaica studio one disagreements over writing credits and payments lead perry to start his own label even wrote a song about the tension with studio ones owner. People funny boy reached beach. You people funny boy became a top five hit in the uk. Sales allowed lee perry to build his own recording studio in his backyard. In kingston the black ark became legendary perry the mad scientist's studio his lab for sound a sound that essentially reinvented reggae. Musicians tip their hat to multi-layered dub plastics like lee perry's nineteen seventy seven disco devil as a producer. Perry could also play it. Straight as he so masterfully did during several sessions with bob marley and the wailers we leave you with their nineteen seventy song soul rebel co written by bob marley and lee scratch perry produced by mr perry who left us yesterday at the age of eighty.
A Look at the Early Life of Jimmy Burke Aka Jimmy the Gent
"Let's take a look to see where jimmy burke came from. He was born in the bronx new york so he never strayed too far from his birthplace. Like a guy like by the state up in plattsburg missouri. Why it ever got out of clinton county. He was the illegitimate son to woman named jane. Conway who was a prostitute was actually an immigrant from dublin ireland so he was a real irishman. He was the son of an immigrant directly from ireland. The name of his father was never known. The mother may not even know who the father was at the age of to the social services in new york city took little jimmy conway and put him in the first of many homes and also being some orphan homes or whatever they not enough they're calling orphan homes anymore they call them group living situations more than likely but a large part of his early years was spent in an orphan. Home ran but roman catholic. Church ran by nuns. They'd say that after she gave him up at age two. He never saw her again. Now as with many of these throwaway kids he was in a lot of different places the institutions but a lot of different foster homes. These people take in kids and some of them are good so mark good. They're just doing it for the money and and take a man for Sexual reasons so he would suffer physical and sexual abuse. In some of these different places he had a pivotal event that really shaped life at age. Thirteen again at argue martha foster father while drive a car that the man turned around a smack burke in the back seat. And we've all been there you know. Don't make me reach back there and whack you anyhow when this guy did this. He crashed the car and he died the disease man's widow plane burke and gave him regular beatings until he was actually taken back into social services in place with another family. The next one sometime. After that i don't know if was one directly after that but as sometime after that a family named burke which is worried in with this name berg took him in as a foster child and they had a he would say later. That claim comfortable and safe environment and he loved those people. he lived. daddy's teenage years on rockaway beach close to ocean promenade. You guys it live in new york city and know that you'll know exactly where that is and they never really stray too far from there either. Gone across the bay. Just a little bit said burke would never forget their kindness and for the rest of his life he would visit these foster parents on special occasions and when he started making some money start leaving large amounts of cash unmarked envelopes forum periodically. The burk family had adopted him so he took the family name and koeppen some say that he buried part of the nineteen seventy eight lufthansa heist some of the lute that was never found at the burke house on their property.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Slate's Culture Gabfest
"Hello slate. Plus how are you. Emily set us up. So i wanna do a segment about ordinary things in our lives that have vastly improved since childhood. We last week were being about the things we miss now. I want to celebrate the things that like truly have improved and just gotten much more varied an interesting and i am going to start with a. I know there was good ice cream when we were little loving the peppermint stick ice cream at howard johnson's on i'm sure people made amazing homemade ice cream however now you can get like amazing ice cream at your supermarket at the at the gas station. A couple of blocks from me they carry ben and jerry's and ben and jerry's isn't even my favorite ice cream by any means anymore. I just think we're in like ice cream. Mecca right now and it's true about a bunch of other things too like lettuce for example which used to be like iceberg like a on frozen ice for most of the year now is so much better and what are the other things like that. Are you thinking of things that you as a kid particularly like things that are good for kids or just. Don't think lettuce was my favorite thing as head. Things that have improved since nineteen seventies. Yeah like really improved in a way that measurably creates more joy and pleasure on people's less modem speeds there what we're know modems when we were little though. Do you remember that there was no internet. It's not true. I mean how little do you have to be. I'm talking seventh grade okay. Fast food as much better. I don't really eat fast food. But there are a variety of things that are are encompassed in fast food like chipotle say or kava about fast casual as fast casual truth fast food. Oh my god fast casual. She's breaking out the marketing lingo ladder up too fast casual fast. Casual is is a convention of fast food to get people like me to go eat fast food. But i don't know what the difference is and mcdonald's except that price maybe a little bit price a little bit. They're slightly more expensive but it's really good and it's available. It's cheap and by the way if they really wanted to make it fast they loaded into a cannon because it's perfectly shaped like my god the burrito you could then it would be really fast food not yet the andy rooney job sixty minutes and they fired auditioned for the andy rooney job.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Slate's Political Gabfest
"Are researchers bridget. Dunlap gabriel roth editorial director of slate audio. June thomas making producer at least montgomery is executive producer of podcasts. Please follow us on twitter at lake past and tweet your chatter to us. They are for emily basilan and john. Dickerson i'm david plots. Thanks for listening. We'll talk to you next week. Actually i won't because i'm going to be in new mexico with my kids and maybe john is also invocation. Emily will be there will be. Emily will be telling a have a single devoted entirely to fantasies about justice prior and his post supreme court life. Really that will be memorable by hello slate. Plus how are you. Emily set us up. So i wanna do a segment about ordinary things in our lives that have vastly improved since childhood. We last week were being about the things we miss now. I want to celebrate the things that like truly have improved and just gotten much more varied an interesting. And i am going to start with ice cream. I know there was good ice cream when we were little loving the peppermint. Stick ice cream at howard. Johnson's on i'm sure people made amazing homemade ice cream however now you can get like amazing ice cream at your supermarket at like at the gas station. A couple of blocks from me they carry ben and jerry's and ben and jerry's isn't even my favorite ice cream by any means anymore. I just think we're in like ice cream. Mecca right now and it's true about a bunch of other things too like lettuce for example which used to be like iceberg like a on frozen ice for most of the year now is so much better and what are the other things like that. Are you thinking of things that you as a kid particularly like things that are good for kids or just. Don't think lettuce was my favorite thing as head. Things that have improved since nineteen seventies. Yeah like really improved in a way that measurably creates more joy and pleasure on people's less modem speeds there what we're know modems when we were little though. Do you remember that there was no internet. It's not true. I mean how little do you have to be. I'm talking seventh grade okay. Fast food as much better. I don't really eat fast food. But there are a variety of things that are are encompassed in fast food like chipotle say or kava about fast casual as fast casual truth fast food. Oh my god fast casual. She's breaking out the marketing lingo ladder up too fast casual fast. Casual is is a convention of fast food to get people like me to go eat fast food. But i don't know what the difference is and mcdonald's except that price maybe a little bit price a little bit. They're slightly more expensive but it's really good and it's available. It's cheap and by the way if they really wanted to make it fast they loaded into a cannon because it's perfectly shaped like my god the burrito you could then it would be really fast food not yet the andy rooney job sixty minutes and they fired auditioned for the andy rooney job.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"And i think when people start complaining to you about ted cop memes or whatever that to what i would say. Just jokes man. Yeah yeah just jokes. So i would say first off. I don't like the term generation millennial or any of that stuff. Because i'm firmly in the middle of genetics and so let's say i don't know what the dates are. They're not sitting in here in front of me. But i think it's from like birth date of like nineteen sixty four to nineteen seventy nine something like that these. This is a long way apart. Sure and that a person born on one end doesn't have much in common with a person born in another. I like the term seventies kid eighties kid ninety s kid. That kind of thing. That would be more accurate shore and it. It drives something home so Aria take a poke this and guess that you're a born on nine. Guess you'd be born in the. I don't know dornan. Let's call us. Let's say you're born in the ninety s Born in the nineties and therefore you're sort of an office kit or if you're born in the eighties then you're kind of nineties kit right like so you come up in a different Generation that are different decade than in fact. You're born in 'cause. I was born in nineteen seventy-one but i don't remember a great deal of the nineteen seventies. I would imagine not. I would imagine you remember the nineteen eighties much better. I do and i was born. Nineteen seventy one. You'd think much more. I you know i i'm a seventies kid. In the sense. I was born in nineteen seventy one but you know other eyewitnesses. I saw star wars in the theaters with my dad when it was brand new and that was like nineteen seventy eight or something and he was the late seventy seven. And that's about where i start remembering anything. But even then someone born into nineteen seventy-nine would be a quote eighties your perspective but the eighties would be drastically. Different from there simply. Because you're on the other side.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on For Your Reference
"It's another week in the foyer. Reference household and another addition of foia reference morrow quadra potential trigger warning friends and lovers If you aunt familiar with the uruguay plane crash in the andes in the nineteen seventies If you haven't watched the film just a heads up that obviously there are some real fame's In this film so bichon be ready and join us along the way friends and others Warmest.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on PM Mood
"You know that way of just speaking in terms of making our. I have always been a person that has deeply appreciated art but specifically art created by black artists. I know that for some they really push back against the inherent politicization of black art by just by virtue of being black are is seen as a body. Politic what is your feeling about that about being viewed as a black artist or for your work because it looks at the black female identity which we know has traditionally been what the mule of america right the workhorse of the world. How do you understand the politics of the art and the art itself. Yeah that's a great question is interesting because for so long A lot of people used to tell me you know my work with Specifically speaking about identity politics. In this way and i used to kind of shy away from accepting that are claiming that and it wasn't until i started reading Me the combined river collecting their stayton politics in actually coined that phrase in a way Where i was like know. This is something that i don't need to shy away from that. I don't need to not claim. This is a part of who i am and just by my mirror existence. This is something that i'm speaking to. And so within my art. I believe i truly believe as an artist. I have to be in a lot of ways political in what i'm speaking on It is inherent to my existence is a black queer woman to continue. Continue to talk about those days. And even if i'm not directly speaking about it are within the works directly speaking about it. I'm talking about things around it. The things that you know have kind of allowed me to see myself. In in a certain way in the ways in which i've been able to navigate that so by meat-processing processing that within my own work maybe that is allowing someone as a viewer to start to grasp their own processing on and maybe even build their own tools on how they can also navigate the politics around just being black There was a question that was asked by a white anti racist trainer. And she had asked that you know this is back in the nineteen seventies and. Forgive me because i can't remember her name at this particular moment but she asked a room full of white people right you know if they believed in racism and i'm sure you've seen this video the clip and they're like no no no and then she's like okay so would you want to be black for a day and raise your hand and none of them raised their hand right and so there's always been this sense that there is a profound grief that is associated with our blackness and yet for me i feel like there is a supreme radiance that is attached to our blackness. And that you will never find a community of people that is steeped in more grace right..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on When We Talk About Animals
"He warwick welcome evacuation jennifer. Thank you so very much. I'm absolutely thrilled to be here. You started studying hedgehogs over thirty five years ago and you once wrote. It's rare that affair begun as a teenager lasts a lifetime. But i've been very lucky. How does that affair began. And why do you love hedgehogs. Oh it's interesting. This i mean. The relationship began. I couch it. More than the relationship began earlier than the fab as it were So that that i was a studying. Ecologist is doing my degree. There was an opportunity for a third year project which was actually a practical investigation into the impact of of hedgehogs. On a small island to which they've been introduced in the nineteen seventies and the impact of these hedgehogs might be having on these breeding success of ground nesting birds. It was a straightforward ecological question. Not a simple thing to answer. And that was my introduction to it so that was back when i was still a teenager but it was the realization that very little work was done looking at the day to day. Life of hedgehogs loads of studies had been donald on the hormonal fluctuations of hibernating hedgehogs but the actual mundane stuff of the hedgehog because it's not normally considered to be a form of a past or game animal or something to eat normally. I'm they've never really had much attention. Paid to them This gave me the opportunity and made me realize partly because i think instinctively i'm both a coward and lazy. They don't travel too far too fast. And on the holy bite you so it as an animal to study. It's not so bad well. And of course they're they're not just beloved by you but are consistently britain's most popular animal wisest spiny kind of low to the ground sniffling critter so universally beloved interesting in your introduction. You actually use the word. Perhaps and i took umbrage i even made notes doing. What do you mean. Perhaps the nation's favourite wild animal really. Yes i have. I have my particular passion for hedgehogs. And actually i didn't finish answering questions about what happened to me. When did when did the fab again because research and then that slipped. And actually i have to lay the blame for that at the little feet of nigel and botham barra singley. I was doing a lecture an in it. I talked about this moment when my eyes met nigel's as we lay together while i lay on devon lane and that moment of connection really sowed the seeds alva relationship shifting from liking stuff to loving stuff. And i did i felt. I felt a change in our relationship. Unbeknownst to me that that one of my now friends and colleagues in the audience also called nigel. Anyway so that was a moment when i really felt to shift. And this i think is interesting is when we talk about animals..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on I'm In Love With That Song
"Was nineteen seventy one..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on The Past Lives Podcast
"People say to me often. I want to do what you do. And i would say well why they would always say to help people And yeah you yeah definitely can help people. But it's all it's it's also very hard because this is i'd i went with people who are so grief stricken and and in such dark place that actually sometimes having an intuitive consultation is not a good thing for them it the that that it in a good. They're not in a place where they can take it. So there's also there is a big sense of and responsibility. I had to own very recently expressed this to a customer That i actually asked did. This is because i only work online now. I've given a retired from all of it now. Apart from the online work you know. I begged not to have an intuitive consultation with anyone else. Not me nobody else again. Full for a good long time Because of the state she was in her response to consultation. And i just thought no this is. This is dangerous for her so it's a noble. It's the noble of ambition. And you can help a lot of people but it's also quite tricky at times as wild you know and idealistically. I look in the old days. And i again in the seventies eighties. The early nineties. A book stickler the nineteen seventies and eighties. There was a lot of stuff this is one medium became popular and doris. Stokes played a big role in that blessed soul but there was a lot of idealistic thinking that you know somebody has been grieving..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock
"Something so paradoxical about human emotional life. And i think that you just captured it. Well in that romy poem captures it so beautifully that when we make room for all the experiences we can actually have more of the good ones even though feels kind of counter intuitive on the face of it we think if we just reduced negative mood will feel happier. But what you're saying is actually the opposite is true yet. The the reason for that is that there are This one emotional pipeline all our emotions flow through that one pipeline find reject painfully motions in other words defined block painful emotions from front freely through that. I'm inadvertently also blocking the pleasurable emotions so from blocking envy also preventing myself from experiencing love. You fly if i stop anxiety than a excitement is going to be shortchanged if I don't allow myself to experience sorrow than joy am isn't going to enter that pipeline. Either in the words of golden mayor who was he's writing prime minister vacuum in nineteen seventies. Those who cannot weep with our whole heart cannot laugh either.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"You know. imagine money with features right. Do you have a social security card. Do you pay taxes because you have pretty much signed away your rights to the government. We only live in certain constraints in which we are presented and until perfect society comes where we have no government. Then we shall be free but until then. I must have social security card driver's license in order to exist. But i have to sign optional paper saying that i must give up additional rights which to me are very very foundational. It's the same thing you're acting like. It's not the same thing. I don't think debut having a social security card driver's license means that you're like on virtuous. Because i understand you see the risk and reward. The reward is a well. I won't get pulled over in get like taking jail for not having a driver's license In the crypto sixes case they would be more productive out of jail even if they have these restrictions so it's just a balance of what is going to be more effective in what is going to be the best thing for me to do and still be able to make the best impact. Liberty liberty wise activism wise. Oh i respect your opinion. I agree i just share with you my opinion and you share with me yours. I lived through the nineteen seventies and i distinctly recall the flags at the gas station. It's grants. yeah no the flags and you were only able to buy certain times and then on your license so like i lived through that and I lived through on the gulf coast. Where i was going to school and saw Even though like gas prices for sorry they shut down the oil economy. And so back. Then i lotta friends whose parents were in the industry. And they were selling their homes Like they were just trying to walk away and get out from under mortgages and it was a real hard time and when we just had this Last inauguration speech not that. I give credence to politics Not i'm not into mainstream. Come a mennonite. Like i really don't care what they're doing. I'll watch them. But i found it interesting. That's.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Your Grandparents Did What?
"I noticed like popping up and people like i had a gentle c-section section so much drapery you do skin right away like they're letting you push not quite like yankee. Id out of like letting you of. Yeah kind of naturally delivers baby stomach. Yeah yeah so. Kangaroo care is also term for it or scan to scan this technique of newborn care where the babies are kept chest to chest or skin to skin with a parent Kangaroo care named for this because it's similar to have marsupials carry their young and was initially. I didn't know this that has developed in the nineteen seventies to care for preterm infants in countries where incubators were not available or reliable. So it was like they didn't have somewhere to keep some babies. I'm sure they had enough incubators for perhaps like very preterm babies by your babies just mayor in the middle of nowhere like here like in a developed nation. Even if your baby in the middle of nowhere a helicopter can get to you right when you buick. Maybe you summer close by. If you're in a developing nation. They won't have those especially so being skin-to-skin amazon. If the mother was too sick it would go to another person. Nurses would take turns doing like skin-to-skin care with babies. So this was developed in the nineteen seventies and more recently start with preterm but then over the years it kind of became something to do with full-term. Yeah as well. And if this is actually reducing. We've talked about infant mortality in the past and it reduces infant mortality the risk of acquiring a hospital acquired infection. It helps increase weight game. It helps breastfeeding. And it's just a really good bonding start to also think like i know at least a panzi which is considered baby-friendly which is like a whole thing. But you know once both kids were like out. They had them immediately. They put them on your trust in like a. What do they even check right away..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Farm To Table Talk
"I mean at at some stage. Where would you call them with a food. Banks food pantries or or other programs like this. Where did they originate now. It's a great question And it's i think really important to understand that history to know where we've been to know where maybe we can go where we should go in the future So in the us we have a host of federal food assistance programs. The largest of which is the snap program what used to be called food stamps And we have school lunch and school breakfast programs. The week program for women infants and children. Many of these programs were developed in the nineteen sixties nineteen seventies. We have great evidence to show big work. They help reduce food insecurity. They help improve health outcomes and in the nineteen eighties during the reagan administration. There were some drastic cuts to federal assistance programs namely the snap program and many families found themselves having a hard time putting good on the table. even backing up further A lot of When we think of agricultural policies in the nineteen seventies that changed on the way that food is is brown and the way that buddha's produced The first food bank was started in one thousand nine hundred late nineteen sixties and it was a way to tackle food waste and to help people who didn't have enough food Many of these banks started a little bit in the nineteen seventies but it was really in the nineteen eighties with the cuts to the snap program with stamp program and people recognizing that there were people in communities around the country. That didn't have enough food Very often these were started by faith based organizations Churches synagogues etcetera. That would build food. Pantries local based food pantries for banks are the large Warehouse style Organizations that help stockpile those foods in distribute to brew pantries and since the nineteen eighties. These banks and food pantries have grown in number and size So that we have for pantries and nearly every community around the country we have food banks that serve every county and the country and yet food insecurity and hunger are still pervasive public health problems affecting millions of americans in every county in the country. There's a program like this. Yeah so on..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on The Charles Moscowitz Podcast
"They are beginning to take their positions in power again and the beginning to exercise that power in a way that reflects their own rather hybrid and quirky worldview. that is contrary to normally the average americans but common sense. So my question to you. Dr steve turley is should we view this as the last gasps of a ruling elite who are just clinging to power and who had taking into conan steps. Or are they really going to be able to reassert this kind of power and really snuff out. Opposition yeah well. I think it's probably in the middle there so i do think this is allow us gas. That's that's the scholarship. That's out there right now on the The near implosion of globalism is really pretty impressive. and this is the scholarship that fully recognizes that they can have a few more cycles of of electoral successes in the like no question. But we are. It's almost feels like we're in the nineteen seventies in the soviet union and and people are just starting to openly talk you know. Maybe there's another way of doing things here behind the iron curtain. They're saying this and of course it didn't take long for for things to fall. I like i like the example of the czechoslovakian dissonance vaslav hobble and vaslav benda so also volvo actually went onto to be president of the czech republic prime minister which one And they were arguing for something called a parallel police back in the nineteen seventies during the soviet era era in the in czechoslovakia and and and the argument of a parallel polly's was that in in the midst of a stabilisation where the basic structures are completely irredeemable and And are corrupt to the core. It's incumbent upon the citizens who want to live in truth to create their own parallel structures to create their own in effect parallel society. Where they can live in truth now. This is the way that we're talking in the soviet union and as you know charles. This is the way people are talking today..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on SRB Media Podcasts
"Universities colleges to be able to write produce great books and some of these books that you're talking about going to be great for people to go and only reminiscent look back in the years. Come by but some obe things are going to be. I mean in years tacoma to come into absolutely different coins books and the autobiography the bog fears while an ado. The deepening book deepening book. And you can really from the back to the front to the middle. You can just put down and pick it up any minutes just as magnificent two books about london turf wars history of football in london ball yet. Steve tongue and london fields on mark walden and the year the latter of that is being recommended to or spoil a wonderful football page moi football books so check them go. Multiple books dot com some wonderful books that i recommend and post daily on facebook and twitter. And we always have a book from allen hudson and this week Hudson recommends tony. What intern dot director of the working. Men's ballet by john leonard. And i'm gonna cut another podcast on assist podcast. A chapter more life with john shortly. Incidentally the working bala. That the autobiography of alan hudson. And that's exactly how. Tony waddington looked at football. Football is the working men's ballet. He was a total football aficionado and could watch football and put it to the music of swan. Like he's just. It's just different classes name when you look at anything. What got out of them by anything. Balanced great sports players avid. Your whether he's tennis football because they just glide of of of the ground pitch you know the grass saul that tennis coach on an act called cricket cricketer the the great balance players. Play the strokes. And you look at it in the the ball so you hit the ball penguin yet when gulf as you know all the great players at balancing tiger what yes. It was absolutely brilliant golfer. But everything about him was balance and rhythm. And so i understand what What is what is coming from a tony. What egypt will come in from with the the working. Monday bali football but it is because all the great players of that you know for me. We're gonna football brave. The go great balance composed on the ball to don't panic. You know did not to use to fall and to see that. Pass two to three in front to just all off good players. And that's the difference with all certainly is in the manager of stoke for seventeen seasons. The man that resurrected allen hudson's career is alan nelson said always broken down and tony. What intern fix me. Boggled to dry job Football applies that we've seen in this country and apply that's featured many teams in a book of just being sent off donor recent podcast we've divy tussle all cries in english football and footballers in the nineteen seventies. So check that i'd go as well. It's on sister. podcast A chapter of my life and the tell you what went outside this book to say is a piece of art is an absolute piece of off fog pages and everything about the knowing thing seventies that you wanna read ease in between cover to cover or crisis in fact having kagins throwing appoint your billy bremner on front and on the back of that. You've got done river and allen woodson links to the can cake in an alanon to win. Kevin once upon jealous me a lot for people like oh. He's no different. I mean i play full..
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on Moving2Live
"And i did some longer distance stuff on the track. Our which talking back in the late seven nineteen seventies now all-weather tracks in the at the time were pretty rare. You just be running on grass Been mapped out with somebody with the whale. Golden is whether it it was accurate or not but it looks about. It's about right as you ran round it. Yeah so that. That was it. And then as i got older i only returned to the road when join the club and the club during the summer say's and did a lot of the road races and i wasn't a great fan of the track. Got pretty bored. One should go round the track An i founded. I was pretty handy. Deta the long road distances So i could gravitated to running ten k road. Ten mile road.
"nineteen seventies" Discussed on The Real Agenda Network
"Decisions about my life in the way that young people can now. And i think that's having a fantastic and this this effective yes awakening To what the systems are that. Don't service some of that can't tip into blame. They can be kind of thing saying you know you. Whatever the generation baby boomers. You had easy things. Were easier for you. You've polluted you're the cause of this within the breed and we're going to put it right and you were completely wrong. Funnily enough i was talking to surgeon in yesterday. Who's kind of. I would guess baby boomer generation and i got the sense that he felt reasonably under the cosh about all this kind of stuff happening and it's easy i've been drawn into it myself. I've thought you know because i'm in between those two generations. I thought all the were so excessive. And look what you've created the way we is terrible. The way we produce the way manufacture. What's your view on that. What's the balance here. We talked about blame not serving as at the beginning. How do you see that. As as someone in the millennia category. I think i think what compassion as a as it approached Teaches teaches. You name is essentially useless and you can't blame people for the fact that they've got a brain which works in the way that it does all that they've been brought up in an environment which makes them feel the way that it does to blame first and foremost should be off the table but you then do have to stop having some difficult conversations about well the way that you think the way the does have these facts. You can do some what to change that. How you made that link between no blame and you start to have those difficult conversations. I think a very tricky one and there's lots of reasons why people might start to engage. They might have an epiphany moment reading the news they might be getting older and they might be thinking. Oh my what planet am. I passing onto other generations. It might be young people engaging the thing that we know. Is that blaming people. I'm putting on the defensive while change that unfortunately it does require a lot of work you do has to engage be donor compassionate level. Find out what beck where your common ground is and build from that. Having said all of that it's important the people with the least privilege on having to always do all the work so i think it's important as well. That information is puts out promoted to people to vote generations about what they can do. An appeal is made to. Everyone is a whole to try and understand the problems that we're facing particularly as you're saying with climate change the inequalities in the economic systems while i'm people start to recognize essentially that privilege or lack of privilege and try work from that it is incredibly difficult and i think what goes back to actually as well as none of this will not prepare for any of this activity. When you're school you'll very much told facts you not to how your brain works. You know really to engage with other people attorney from thinking society. The i wasn't or how to receive feedback and criticism and how difficult All of that stuff is missing in school. That is so essential unfortunately not running any particular campaign at the moment to get that introduced but it should be should have compassion training chefs basis tenants. Ab- psychology to prepare for that. So i think if you go to stop at that. Systemic level as well in in schools colleges universities and helping people to navigate those very difficult topics. Compassion means undestanding someone else's perspective as well. And i think life was really hard is the other side of the coin. You know if you think about what happened in the nineteen seventies for that generation. The lights went out. they couldn't make ends meet. And we think of this utopian time wet you know..