35 Burst results for "Nineteen Sixty Six"
AP News Radio
Judge exonerates two men convicted in 1965 killing of Malcolm X
"The charges have been dismissed against two of the men found guilty in the slaying of civil rights leader Malcolm X. in a New York courtroom Manhattan district attorney Cyrus Vance junior declared that Mohammad Aziz and Khalil Islam did not get a fair trial in nineteen sixty six because evidence that would've cleared them was deliberately withheld orders on the record J. Edgar Hoover himself the FBI Wilson this is not to tell police or prosecutors have anymore in fact FBI informant the judge granted the request conditionally vacated Mohammad Aziz who was paroled with his co defendant in the eighties hopes the criminal justice system that unfairly put him in jail makes restitution the same system that responsible for this travesty of justice all of the responsibilities he cites racism behind his prosecution and conviction for the
AP News Radio
2 men convicted of killing Malcolm X expected to be exonerated
"Hi my cross your reporting two men are set to be cleared of the killing of Malcolm X. two men convicted of the nineteen sixty five assassination of civil rights leader Malcolm X. are set to be cleared Thursday according to their attorneys at Manhattan's top prosecutor eighty three year old Mohammad Aziz at the late Khalil Islam had always maintained their innocence a nearly two year reinvestigation about authorities withheld evidence favorable to the defense Manhattan district attorney Cyrus Vance junior tweeted his office will join the beds attorneys and asking a judge to toss out the convictions of third man Bushe he'd Abdul haleem also notice tell the chair or Thomas Hagen was also convicted of the murder in March nineteen sixty six Hagen who admitted he was one of the three gunmen who shot Malcolm X. testified either Aziz nor Islam was involved Haygood was paroled in twenty ten hi
America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast
Why Eric Metaxas Delves Into Atheism in His Latest Book
"Back. It's eric metaxas is book. Is atheism dead. First things first. We're going to go through a couple of big questions. But eric are you nuts. Are you absolutely crazy. Is is atheism. Dead opened the flipping window. The crazies are running. Rampant antiques radicalized. Dnc watch even choose this topic for your latest book. Eric i will. I will tell you why chose the title in one thousand nine sixty six at what i consider the high water mark of the secularist argument time magazine came out with a famous infamous. Cover article it said. Is god dead. The clear implication being probably. Yes all the cognizant all the intellectuals know that science is pushing god and religion out and we as human beings are coming into the adulthood of our species. We're no longer children. Who believe in sky fairies and that narrative really caught hold about that time in a way that had never had before the reason. I've written a book with the title. Atheism dead is because since nineteen sixty six. Very ironically information and evidence has been coming in for god's existence very ironically much of it is coming from the world of science. Yes it has been piling up and up and up quietly like the snow piling up you go to sleep and you wake up and the drifts are covering the windows. No-one has reckoned with it. People have continued along sleep walking with the secular narrative from one thousand. Nine hundred eighty. Six gods probably dead. We don't have any use for him. The reality is that the science whether you're talking about the fine tuned argument which we can touch on or other things from science is so overwhelming. That even i as a devout believer find it almost frightening astonishing.
AP News Radio
Pat Robertson steps down as host of long-running '700 Club'
"Pat Robertson stepped down as host of the long running seven hundred club the Christian broadcasting network says Pat Robertson is stepping down as host of the long running television show the seven hundred club the ninety one year old televangelists as Friday was his last show as host of the week day program the son Gordon is taking over as full time host CBN began airing in nineteen sixty one and the seven hundred club began production in nineteen sixty six the operator of the Virginia based network now extends to more than one hundred countries in dozens of languages the seven hundred club talk show can be seen in the vast majority of U. S. television markets I'm Walter Ratliff
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.
Strange and Unexplained with Daisy Eagan
Doris Duke's Dark Secret
"Residents of posh neighborhood in newport rhode island her terrible crash on october seventh nineteen sixty six. When they went outside to investigate they saw a woman whose face they knew quite well. In fact most people in america would have recognized her. She was tall and blonde and wandering days near a smash car crying out for eddie. The woman's name was doris duke when she'd been born headlines declared her the richest little girl in the world. But on this day. Doris was in early fifties far from a little girl anymore and she clearly crashed a station wagon into a tree across the street. From her insanely opulent tudor style. Mansion on bellevue avenue. Louis judah thorn a father daughter duo who happened to be driving by were the first to stop at the scene judith. Followed the tall blonde. Woman into the tudor home trying to figure out if she needed help. Lewis stayed outside and realized it wasn't the woman who needed help was the man beneath her car. Lewis couldn't see much but he could tell the man wasn't moving within minutes police would descend on the scene and do everything they could to ensure that this incident became a crime of the century. That barely anyone would ever even hear about
Strange and Unexplained with Daisy Eagan
Crop Circles: Alien Messages or Man-Made Hoaxes?
"One of the first stories that got people talking about crop circles began one morning in january nineteen sixty six when banana farmer george pedley entirely a town in north queensland australia was driving his tractor through his farm passed a lagoon. George hurt a high pitched hissing. Sound assuming it was a pierce tire. He stopped the tractor to check but immediately saw what he later described as a flying saucer. Rise up at great speed from the lagoon and sip away disappearing into a cloud of blue vapor after registering his complete shock. He went to investigate the site from which he saw the object rise there in the lagoon. George found what looked almost like a massive nest of flattened reads fused together floating on the surface of the water spinning clockwise. It was almost thirty feet across later in the day. George called his friend albert to check it out. It seems to me if you see a flying saucer and a floating nest from where it took off you call someone immediately but george was like. Wow i just saw. Ufo oh well. These bananas are gonna pick themselves. Maybe he was a man who has priorities in order one harvest bananas to call friend about ufo citing when albert got to the lagoon. He waited out in to get a closer look and notice that the reads weren't just bent over but rather it looked like they'd been pulled up by their roots at this point. One of the men alerted the media. I'm guessing it was albert since george seemed to be taking a slightly more lazy fair approach to the whole thing when the local press arrived to more smaller circles were found in one. The reads went clockwise. Counterclockwise also found was a six by five foot rectangle of empty space in the reeds where the reads it seemingly been pulled up from their roots and were missing completely
Aaron Mahnke's Cabinet of Curiosities
Madame De Florian's Abandoned Apartment
"Do flurry and lived in a fifteen hundred square foot apartment for most of her life. It was located near the red light district putting her right in the middle of the action during the bell. Talk sadly to flurry and passed away in that home in one thousand nine hundred thirty nine. Leaving on re to handle her affairs he then began living in the same apartment himself along with his own daughter but she fled paris in one thousand nine hundred eighty two and moved to the south of france in doing so. She left her father and the apartment behind her and never looked back. It was believed that on relive there until he died in nineteen sixty six. But even that wasn't enough to bring her back for a visit despite not once returning to the property even after her father's death she chose to pay the rent each month for the next forty four years. She died in two thousand ten at the age of ninety one with no one left to claim ownership of the apartments nor its contents it was opened up by the executors of her will to a local auctioneer and what he found albeit under a thick layer of dust astounded him. The apartment had been untouched for decades. It was filled to the brim with elegant furniture. One hundred years old or more in the bedroom. They found a four poster bed complete with canopy. A massive vanity had been tucked into the corner on top of which sat empty bottles and cannisters as well as an array of hairbrushes in the kitchen glassware pots pans and cutlery. All of it's still in place as though it had been waiting for. Its owner to come home. There was a giant stuffed ostrich in one room along with some mickey mouse and porky pig dolls all made before the second world war and artwork paintings of all shapes and sizes hung on the walls. Some had been leaned against furniture. And we're even seated on chairs across from each other like they'd been having a conversation. The peace to resist however was one particular painting. The portrait of the apartments original owner. Madame de fleury on painted by the master of swish himself. Giovanni bodini in the end. It seems the auctioneers hadn't unlocked in apartment door at all. He'd unearthed the time capsule that nobody knew had existed for over seventy
Strange and Unexplained with Daisy Eagan
A Look Back at the Stonewall Riots
"The stonewall riots are named after the stonewall bar where the riots took place back in the day in new york city before there was a gay bar on every corner from the bridge to the upper west side there were only a handful of bars where lgbtq i plus people could gather for drinks believe it or not serving alcohol in bars to quote known homosexuals had just become legal in nineteen sixty seven two years before the stonewall riots. That's another insane fascinating story. If you wanna learn about the four men who literally fought for and won the right for gays to get hammered in public. I strongly suggest you google nyc sip in nineteen sixty six. That shit is bananas and those guys are heroes anyway. Most of the gay bars at the time were owned by the mafia. It's not like the mafia was trying to do something nice for gay people. It was more. Like i don't want them in my house but i'll take their money now. It was just a business opportunity. The mafia knew they could buy basically condemned. Buildings put almost no money into fixing them up and then open them as gay bars. They charge an entry fee to get watered down the drinks and pay off the cops to look the other way. Most of the gay bars were dumps and the stonewall was no exception. There was no fire exit. No running water behind the bar to wash glasses. And the toilets in the bathroom were constantly overflowing but it had a jukebox and it was one of the few places gay people go and dance with each other without being arrested or beat up so they put up with the inconveniences. What other choice did they have. The other to know about these mafia run gay bars is that even though they had these payoff deals in place with the local precincts police raided these bars all the time like once a month for the cops and the mob bosses. It was just part of doing business however for the people caught in the middle of all of this the raids were a nightmare. Anyone without id or really anyone. The cops felt like messing with was likely to get arrested. As was anyone not dressed in. And i quote at least three items of clothing as prescribed to their gender by nature. Meaning anyone drag was getting hauled into a paddy wagon and thrown in jail for the night this law by the way apparently dates back to the eighteen hundreds and was originally put in place to keep rural farmers from dressing up to scare off tax collectors.
Holding The High Line with Rabbi and Red
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Holding The High Line with Rabbi and Red
"In the home at the home stadium so i had to be at l. stadium at seven o'clock in the morning on friday but i wasn't there yet to to cincinnati until i got to columbus basically friday night and i got to cincinnati saturday So i shot from my shots from the first row. In the like the i'll ammos dinara was talking to dude wearing a bloke wearing an england jersey and he just turned me. We started to chat and he said before the game like. Yeah you know i. I went with my dad. Nineteen sixty six to the england world cup and i was there for the final. We were praying holding on the whole time. I was twelve years old. And i was like that is a great story so i don't know that i can tell you.
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"Orage self program a brand new behavior. That was not seen what made it. I don't see any reason why we couldn't at some points do something along along those lines. I don't think that anything that is encoded in us is not in some way that that we couldn't somehow recreate it so in theory. I agree that that's possible. I just don't see it happening anytime soon. Kind of a crotchety skeptic in that sense and i think there are plenty of other questions that we need to be focused on right now before we even get to that one but i do love like the theoretical question of what what could that look like And i do. I am open to us. Getting their keep occurred. I do think like i just as someone. I'm the dot i am. My mom is in real estate. And my dad's a surgeon and then together. They made a comedian. I do i see a future where robots. We'll come up with a third crazy thing. We didn't even estimate all right. Got another one again. yes from dean clark. We've had the question since we have a sort of narrow idea of what intelligence knowledge is due to humans. Only seeing humans as such do you think. An alternate outcome of the evolvement of robotics and ai is possible we don't necessarily make them leaps and bounds smarter than us but then becoming intelligent in ways we can't even foresee or understand given our current standings understandings. Yes so this is what my book is all about that that is actually the ideal future. We don't want to recreate human intelligence. We do want to recreate. We do want to create something new and something different something supplemental The one thing that i would add though to that question is that we have a lot of agency in this we as humans can decide what technology we create Right so it's not just is something going to happen or something possible. It depends it depends on whether we read my book and agreed that this is a direction we should go in or whether people just buy it and throw it out. I i I i think that we have so much agency in choice in shaping the future i. It's not up to the machines. So that's a that's a that's a. That's a warning shot. Really what you're saying is you are offering a pass to the future. We all die but that is because sensible. Invocation of of robot technologies and robot intelligence. And i read your book as the end of civilization. This is what i because let me be clear. We could all die. But i wouldn't robots fall. It would be your fault for not reading my book. That's the answer aren't giving some more. Okay hyperactive jet is says. I'm curious to know how far robots will get so sorry to but this we're back to we're all gonna die okay. How far will robots get with warfare. And how would long term use of robots drones or even a robot that wipes your but due to the psychological standing of person controlling slash using such machines. Where i i kinda you asked me at the wiping the button part like how did that will let me let me let me lead off here and say please the original star trek okay from nineteen sixty six sixty seven. There was an episode where a civilization got so advanced that they conducted warfare via computer and the computer would law losses on one side or the other and all the people who were killed in that war game within have to go into this chamber and be destroyed. And that's how they were fighting war because the warrant level where it was a staff organized and and of course the star trek crude. They're not supposed to interfere with but of course they do every single episode and they say no you have to know that war is hell and war is bloodshed in wars pain and war is not just this this this This machine you walk into and just disappear because the computer told you to. So so the the the the death and bloodshed that comes with war seems to be an important force in making sure. We don't fight wars in. The future hasn't really prevented us from fighting wars. Because it feels like we still were no but it may. Maybe you think twice. I don't i don't know so getting back to the question and then landing in your lap is there If we get better and better at having machines wage our war what is what is a drone a drone that fires missiles while somebody's with a joystick two thousand miles away all right. There's that person doesn't hear or feel the bloodshed. Wrought by the drone the drone is a computer. It's a robot. So where do you think this goes kate. Yeah i mean this is actually a really important question because know the use of technology and warfare is really changing the nature of it. I will point out that we did. Try to use animals as thomas. Weapons for for many many years back to ancient times which is an equally and of setting an anonymous technology loose like a flaming in order to wreak havoc and destruction but obviously with the machines. Today we can do much different things and more precise things and It is in in some cases helping soldiers stay out of the battlefield and be out of harm's way but it's also allowing us to make decisions without the same cost of needing to put people in danger so there is a lot of debate over to what extents we should be allowing Weapon systems that are autonomous or semi. Autonomous on battlefields. And there there is even movements to ban autonomous weapons systems before the un. And it's you know. I think that the direction that this goes in ultimately depends on where we wanted to go right. I think we should be having these conversations. I think these are. These are the the very important conversation to be..
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on That’s Strange
"It just disappears there. There were rumors that it was melted down however those rumors were put to rest very quickly when everyone realized that. Actually this is a silver trophy. That's hollow and gilded so it's not solid gold so you can't really melted down into gold bars. So no one's doing that so that couldn't have been a thing so where did it go. Nobody has any idea it. Has it disappeared then reappeared. No one has any idea where it is. The only drills remained trophy. that still exists. That people can ever see is the replica. That was that was paraded around by the english team in nineteen sixty six y which is wild So world cup still happens. There's still a trophy but this original one. This one that was commissioned by joel's remain in nineteen thirty or nineteen twenty nine or whenever he did it just gone just gone forever and There were people. There were even people arrested. There were some there. Were more suspects. They they. They even tried to sentence them but all of them fled. It's never turned up in any searches. No evidence of it as ever turned up there was even at one point. A person who was the basically rumored to have melted down to have actually done the act of melting down but all of their equipment was tested and the type of gilding the type of gold. That was actually on. The trophy was not founded all so little. There's no evidence it just disappeared every attempt at trying to find. It is completely not happening. That's insane so that's interesting such a weird story it it. It's it's it's crazy but it's well maybe they don't have enough border collies down in brazil. Maybe that's why check all the tires. Check all the bush's check all the light. Poles took all the polls there that and they love the workup in brazil. They've won it the most of any country. They god once they were six or seven times maybe six or seven times its for country that loves it so much for it to go missing like that effort to stay quiet for so long because that was what forty years ago forty years ago for that to just vanish and no one has sent a thing. They've not found anybody. They've not found a trace of it. How could you keep it that lawmaker. Somebody's gonna die on their death better and there will say look here looking locker. Twenty-five be you're gonna go to the train station like oh crab hulu or i may trophies in the train station locker room. And they have forty ever placed the lockers. Either it's really original key really original lockers. But i i. I kinda hold out. Hope that it's still out there..
The World and Everything In It
Bob Dylan Celebrates 80th Birthday
"Robert allen zimmerman was born may twenty fourth. Nineteen one who you might ask in college. Zimmerman adopted a stage. Name bob dylan. He celebrates his eightieth birthday. Today brand is blowing in the way. In addition to musical chops the minnesota dylan became an artist writer producer and nobel prize laureate. He dropped out of college and moved to the big apple where his lyrical skill began to shine. He wrote blowing in the wind in just ten minutes and his song showed a deep complexity that caused the new york folks team to turn its gaze to the up and coming songwriter he told. Cbs is sixty minutes in two thousand and four that his creativity came from a wellspring surprised. Even him tro this there's a magic to that and it's not Siegfried and roy magic. You know it's a different kind of penetrating magic near fatal motorcycle. Accident in nineteen sixty six led to a long recovery the night shift in his music from folk to rock dylan reinvented himself over the years musically and religiously he grew up jewish then profess to conversion to evangelical christianity and nineteen seventy-nine. Then back to judaism again over the course of his sixty year career. He's been named many halls of fame and received many awards including a presidential medal of freedom. Tin grammys a golden globe and an academy award
Whores Talk Horror
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Whores Talk Horror
"Being was because in the event of a mistrial or an acquittal they could still file charges against weaker for the other killings and they saw the death penalty in the case So on march fourth almost exactly a year after the murders. The jury brought back a guilty verdict for chester wieger and on the day of his twenty second birthday. He was sentenced to a- term of life imprisonment after judge. Hoffman dismissed. the jurors. Reporters asked him if they knew that a life sentence in illinois meant that weaker would be eligible for parole in just a few years and most of the jurors were shocked. They had no idea some of them even said that if they had known that was not really being sent away for the rest of his life that they would have voted for the electric chair. So we life was essentially saved by a lack of knowledge of illinois law and also failure on the prosecutors part for properly instructing the jury. Whoa so good good for weeks though. Well yeah but that holy shit anyway go ahead however in the minds of some people. There are questions about the case. That have remained unanswered. I've asked some release questions and now we're gonna get a lot more of them awesome. So many people feel that the evidence that was used to convict wieger would not stand up in court today. His prosecution largely turned out to be based on his confession which predated miranda warnings that are required today. No yes yeah that started. I believe in nineteen sixty six holy shit so there were other questions about how a small slight man like wieger could have overpowered three women and then move their bodies by himself to leave them hidden under the rock overhanging and in some of the videos that i saw i mean. It's pretty difficult to get the bodies into the area where they were found 'cause it's it's slippery rock. I mean i've hiked in this area before and if it's wet or icy it's very slippery and you kind of have to get the bodies..
Review Party Dot Com
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Review Party Dot Com
"It was dear friend. I wish they let a little sunshine. Yeah i think citizen kane is impressive. Because and i'm probably very wrong. You know i'm. I'm no an classic cinema story in. I'm just i'm just an amateur hobbyist of the film kind but it's the first movie that really was dripping an atmosphere It lies it was just like the atmosphere. The dread that was sorta over this whole thing was just may elevated cinema to new running place art and they just no likey. This feels when i was reading that like this is so funny and you know what there's a there's a good reason it sounds funny because thanks to current reviewer at the chicago tribune michael phillips. Who put out an article titled fake chicago. Tribune critic take citizen kane down a peg. It was revealed that hey remember the the name of that. Edit the of that reviewer may today which kinda sounds like mass an eight apparently Multiple people from nineteen fifteen to nineteen sixty six wrote fake reviews under that name for the chicago tribune. Some bozo from tomatoes is like this looks good late today so this is sort of This is an early onion style. Yeah yeah that's why. I said neem review this was. This was a fake review. Allowed one of the first reviews this bombing on for fun right. They're just like okay. I'm gonna pretend to be an idiot. Who doesn't understand this law. They got me they got me. That's the best woodland anita article. Get someone they think it's real. They got me the hook line sinker. I mean they got a lot of people just happened. That the obviously make sense people. If you're working at the chicago tribune and you see all over the internet that Ole chicago tribune review brings citizen kane down from its one hundred like Hang on we look into this Yeah heard this one before. Hang on some of our idiots from the past century road punch. Bogus reviews heroes. I would call them. Yeah yeah i agree i. I'd like to find more things written by may today to find out. Just what else. Don't really goofy. I would love..
The Atlas Obscura Podcast
The Institute of Illegal Images
"According to mark mcleod the origins of blotter art come from the criminalization of lsd. Lsd was originally distributed at liquid before becoming illegal in all fifty states after nineteen sixty. Six underground drug dealers. Started using something called blotter sheets. They dip these paper sheets and lsd and let them dry then they cut it up and sell it that way pretty soon. They were printing artwork onto these blotter sheets and eventually artists were designing images specifically for the broader sheets. They were fun. Little codes clues as to where the blotter might have come from and who might have made it. And it's all this blotter. Art mark mcleod collects and displays in the blotter barn. The barn is just the a skeletal formation of the entire history of blotter which has a very small history from november nineteen. Sixty eight to return and i tried to get examples with sprint across. I put the. I fit up there. A judge Have a skeletal formation. That you can hang more flesh on each blotter. Sheet is divided into perforated taps or pits and each tab about a quarter of an inch across sometimes a portrait spread out among several tabs on the same sheet like a mosaic or a multi piece puzzle other times. An entire image fits within one tiny tab and it's best seen beneath a magnifying glass. Either way the images from many different artists are impressively detailed and precise. There's a portrait of the pharaoh. Mikhail gorbachev in nate picture of alice peeking through the looking glass. These are just some of the tens of thousands of images on display. Mark doesn't even have a full count
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on 27 Club
"December nineteen sixty six san francisco. Janice joplin didn't feel like herself. She felt like she was outside of her own body like she was observing her own existence. She wasn't even sure if she was janice joplin anymore. Then on the one hand it was a good thing that she didn't feel like yourself didn't sound like herself when she spoke to. Maybe she could look like yourself anymore because she was back at the fillmore auditorium to place been tossed out of not so long ago. She felt like she was betraying. Some unspoken rule by.
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on 27 Club
"You could be entertained all night by whatever appeared in front of us. Were cool about it. Captain on the down though 'cause even though this was austin in the year nineteen sixty six austin was still in texas in texas was still a long ways away from embracing the burgeoning counterculture. The ban knew it. They were living proof they were none other than the thirteenth floor elevators and they were playing shows under the radar while the elevators dared to challenge the status quo texas and the rednecks. Of texas responded. Texas was terrified psychedelic. Rock groups threatened the moral fabric of a god fearing american state. So texas would hunt down. The elevators led by the eighteen year. Old rockier at wrestling broadcast the bus on local television and make them the enemy of the old fashioned conservative values. It was a few months earlier in january of nineteen sixty six. When the raid happened the band was hanging out at tommy hall's place talking about their latest rehearsal arguing over which covers that include and their set that week while taking big tokes of killer grass. Tommy was the group's electric jug player. The first and best of its kind a musical role he had invented and then used to set the elevators apart from everyone else frat bands like the whig the baby cakes and the fabulous chevelle. The elevators mike up tommaso klay whiskey chug and he would blow these propulsive grossly notes that sounded like transmissions from another planet. Tommy was demonstrating some of the new moves. He created these double notes that he'd get when he flicked his tongue as he tutored on the jugs top when the door was flung open austin police then the vice squad was inside. Warren held high for all see. They found two pounds of marijuana side. And then even more when they searched the apartments of other band members including rockies. The band spent the night at the travis. County jail before being released on thousand dollar bond and now they made their moves with stealth one over their shoulder in ear. The ground rock shows as guerrilla warfare nineteen sixty six texas. The band appeared out of nowhere particular night and assemble their gear quickly and with surgical precision precisely. In fact that no one in the crab would have guest. Ed all jot acid on the drive over and the audience couldn't help but stare at the giant i- hovering above the pyramid. There was painted on john. Walton's kick drum an all seeing eye the eye of providence. The i hypnotized one person in particular janice shop janice on the bill that night as well just like a conservative texas square that everyone back home wanted her. Be dour black dress and all. She sang lonesome covers of buffy sainte. Marie kodi ray charles drown in my own tears. She escaped texas once already. A poetic journey to the promised. Land liberation way out in california. But it was a bummer trip. She returned to her hometown of port. Arthur defeated and skinny with a meth habit to threaten to kill her but she knew the port. Arthur was just as deadly for her shooting meth in san francisco so it was a relief when she enrolled in the university of texas at austin and crawled out of her oppressive hometowns. More in austin. She fell in with like minded crowd. Beat knicks artists and musicians the longhairs that would radicalize texas from the inside out. She brought her guitar therapy. Music was her therapy employed shows at folk loans in houston and austin and then she saw rocky at the methodist students center auditorium standing tall hair. Short looking as respectable as the vice squad wanted to but underneath that facade rocky outlaw there were all she saw the eye of providence and she was under its spell and then rocky saying his voice sharp and raw shrieking and screeching and she was under his spell and just like the thirteenth floor elevators carried out from the methodist student center auditorium on the wind janice would let herself be carried off black car full of hippies who had driven all the way from san francisco just to find her her old friend. Chet helms was putting together a band and thought janice would be perfect as a singer. So perfect the chat personally sent a few of his vice free on a road trip to track down. It was faded late. She had been set up to witness rocky and his band only to then be transported back to the west coast where she could become exactly what she had. Just witnessed and texas being outlawed scripps screech. Well do it far away from texas. Where the world wasn't ready for that kind of freedom. The freedom to sing what you want. It be wanted in live how you want it. In this time. She was determined. She wouldn't go back home again. She told her so she wouldn't run into the same problem she experienced before there was a revolution happening out west. A revolution with electric. Kool aid in hells angels and biens lavin's a revolution that beckoned tour called her to its center. Steve where she could leave all the pain behind in san francisco. She could be set free. I'm jay.
The Culture Quest
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on The Culture Quest
"So four next episode. We're going to watch the movie rebel without a cause from nine thousand nine hundred fifty five. I think i think it's a it's kind of a classic right. It's known for having james dean natalie. Wood playing like the two main roles. I think i know it. Mostly for futurama. The main character in futurama is kind of designed after james dean in this movie like the blue jeans. Red jacket the Wavy hair and also. I think this movie appears for few seconds in lowland the go and seek kind of screening of that movie. And i don't know i've seen that movie around always kind of was interested in what what is movies about and who james dean is so i to watch the movie. You heard anything about that movie. Honestly not really. I do know james dean but don't really know much about it. Here's the description. The the from from my md be a rebellious young man with a troubled past comes to a new town finding friends and enemies. I'll mention that. I watched the trailer before we started recording the episode. And it didn't make me really excited about the movie like here. Here's my impressions from the trailer. Which is just two minutes long. It seems like a kind of movie. That's going to be easy to make fun of with kind of weird acting but it has a good ranking in imdb and I think it is considered a classic. So i think it's going to be a maybe a bit weird but in an interesting experience call very early movie for its fast fifties. Maybe the earliest movie. We've watched i think nine hundred fifty five. I think the next one is the good the bad and the oakland from nineteen sixty six and then maybe the producers from nineteen sixty seven. I don't think i've watched many movies from the fifty s should be good. Yeah so thank you peter and thank you borrow for staying true to our goal and thank you the listener that home for helping.
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on That’s Strange
"But the documentaries like plus plus the the people that are living are the ones you got to be concerned about like. It's just trying to make me like it's totally normal. I mean like when you think about it like in reality like he's not gonna complain right so i mean come on. There's family to sue me right. Yeah so the incident that that incident allegedly causes him to rethink his venture out to the desert and las vegas calls his mother. Ann asks for his father's permission to come back home. And his father agrees nineteen sixty four. He meets his first wife. They become engaged in september that same year gase also joined the local jaycees and this is he worked tirelessly for this organization. And or we'll get into a little bit more of what they were about. At least this charter of the jaycees. I would call it a charter. I think so chapter chat major so his wife marilyn meyers. Her father would eventually go on to purchase three. Kfc what restaurants in waterloo iowa. The couple would move to iowa so that gieszi could manage the restaurants. Couple would go on to have a child and when casey's father visited in nineteen sixty six. He privately apologized to gase for the physical and emotional abuse. Saying i was quote wrong about use on so he. It's always shocking when you hear about like a abusive father apologizing. Because that's very rare in. That must mean that it was pretty bad. He even noticed. Like i need to apologize to you know so. I don't know what you guys think of this. This childhood so far i mean. It's definitely dark like we. We kinda already said like a-. I would expect it with where the story goes but i mean it's it's definitely like it's obviously abusive. It almost feels like the dad was very manipulative. Which tracks with who became. I kind of like. I doubt whether or not this apology..
AP News Radio
‘Virginia Woolf,’ ‘Goldbergs’ star George Segal dies at 87
"A veteran actor has died George Segal was one of those actors whose career spanned decades and left memories for generations of movie and TV fans he started his life as an entertainer as a banjo player before segueing into acting he was nominated for an Oscar for the nineteen sixty six movie who's afraid of Virginia Woolf a new generation of fans saw him star as the grandfather in the ABC sitcom the Goldbergs his wife reports the single has died succumbing to complications from bypass surgery George Segal was eighty seven years old I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
The Know Show
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on The Know Show
"Happened has opened a judicial panel acquired. But that's a story for another day. The core is. This is a great trae similar to my findings stats. Nigeria's of national security is so politically tainted that there's perhaps the limits to the to physical violence that the government would miss out against citizens organized police force to crush any sorts of political opposition. Or any sort of headway and sort of disturbances to the stability of the central regime. The leckie massacres. is actually a product of this another Where the government remains wholly focused control of political power in the center but delegates with a very freehand the the fighter repression pop any political dissent to specialized units will get the army would apiece force who accountable to anyone domestically or internationally are commit. Violence insists however depletes burger. Listened british colonial rule. So we're ause unit police squidward where them all politically align to Give him artie or they just politically aligned to just funding from the central government. They are allegiance to whoever is in power that point in time until the niger. Police force before independence owed. Its allegiance to the british governor. General at the time and insolence switch to the prime minister and said these forces are up don't necessarily have any political leanings towards parties as long as a party can take over control of the center. Their allegiance is to the continuation of the units fire funding arm and proximity to power. I constitutionally does Is their remedy for for this. Because obviously i mean i'm telling you this because constitutionally we have the almost identical problems in iraq the difference being that we don't have a specialized unit. The infants is that we have so Constitution that allows you know these leeway for for certain abuses of power to happen and so. Do you think that there is a remedy for this or do you think that is something. That's become too ingrained in the political sphere. In in in nigeria. Bring up the constitution a because niger tying has had four major revisions to its constitution. And at this point in time we're acting another nineteen thousand nine of metro constitution saddam. Last time we had an overhaul the interesting nigeria's constitution is that through the strings of military dictatorships firm nineteen sixty six all the way to nineteen ninety eight these dictatorships came in an either suspended the constitution completely or so to be bright entire constitution points in history where the supreme sovereign power was a federal military governed military council or prime minister or president of these institutions in their pollution actually entrenched and enshrined the interests of those parties though were able to violently take over political power and so when we talk about international talk about human rights and the rights of peaceful assembly and rights to political asian in nigerian is override in provision privatized stability of prioritize mitigating or minimizing sort of disruption to the country and so these provisions were actually introduced by military declarations miniature acts in the ridge leaders and a lot of these things have actually been passed into the nights nights so looking for remedies to this fisk repression of political dissent within the nigerian constitution. Itself is actually a futile exercise. However negeria is state parties cape a lot of international treaties agreements exist in a world where there's north instead become crystallized over time that meant to protect human rights in the individual agreement injury as pocket to is the room that which essentially establishes international criminal prosecution and protects the rights of citizens especially citizens so they're protesting peacefully. Now even let me difficult to propose political reform domestically. Niger is still constrained. But provision up to robes Until going into a peaceful protests up with meditated aid of shooting thou protesters with live ammunition goes against his grave violation of the room. Statistics that is why people have cold for national criminal investigation again. Like the nigerian constitution. International criminal investigation isn't something that can effectively deterred a government carrying them for precipice titties. As matter of fact is carried out much more grievous violations of the In recent years heard a buckle haram the terror deterrent organization in northeastern major when butter haram disintegrated into a full blown insurgency. Many parts of northeast injury puts under emergency legislation under state's emergency and according to amnesty international Lot of society organizations in humanitarian organisations the ground that would bring violations carried out against human rights of not bystanders sympathizers. Took around and face of it. It doesn't seem like a big deal those award Insurgency but why is it permitted that a government can some early execute in flattened villages that they suspect of being sympathetic to the political aim. Cement insurgent group take an active potent insurgency. And if there's a suspicion perhaps people have the right look. Perhaps they do have the rights to face. You process it. The rights to be investigated through judicial system. It shouldn't be that the states can go in there and carry out. Extra-judicial killings international criminal court at least since the twenty fifteen almost once every year has had a reason to open preliminary investigations into the niger government but the thing about international criminal court is that the principle of complementarity this principle states.
Why I'll Never Make It - An Actor's Journey
Kristin Stultz Pressley On Dorothy Fields And Her Impact On Broadway Musical Theater
"Well hello kristin welcome back to the podcast while it is so good to be back with you. Thank you for having me. I have thoroughly enjoyed watching your podcast as it has grown. You've done some really exciting things and talk to some incredible people and so it's been a real joy to watch it will relations by the way. Thank you for being a listener as well as a guest but yeah it's good to have you back and so what was it. That drew you to dorothy fields. And why did you want to write a book about her well. To be honest. I started studying. Dorthy fields a master's candidate at the university of kentucky and one of the bugaboos about graduate school. They expect you to have a research project and the real catch is. It needs to be something. No one else's ever researched before so it can be pretty tricky because If it's something that no one's ever researched before how are you going to know about it right. And how are you gonna find research about exactly so you're really starting from scratch. So i went to graduate school bride. Probably twenty three twenty four year old new. I wanted to study. Musical theater was in the theater. Department had no idea what that specific topic would be that. I would research for the next two years. Actually i was planning on doing a phd. So would have been the next four years. I knew it would be related to musicals. I knew what related to the golden age of musical. So i was thinking cole. Porter irving berlin oscar hammerstein. I loved lyrics and Each of these wrote lyrics so that was something that was already drawn to. But every time i talk with my advisor she was We know everything about quarter. Everything's been done about oscar hammerstein. There've been books written about and by irving berlin says she would just keep shooting down and rightfully so. Because i needed what was going to be my contribution right. What was what was going to be my something that i could add to the academy so to speak. And so as a person of faith. I literally prayed and prayed and prayed and prayed and one day in her office. It was as if i saw this blinding vision across my eyes and it just was the name dorothy fields and i knew nothing about dorothy fields. Except that i recognized her name from the show card from sweet charity. Nineteen sixty six charity And i had seen that show card. So much of course had the cd collection. So i am the the cd case very much like the show card. And so i just blurted out. What about dorothy fields adviser stopped. And said i don't know anything about dorothy fields and so that was two thousand three. I went home and it was the very early days of googling there. There was not much on the internet yet. But there was enough that i could see my goodness. This woman wrote the way you look tonight. This woman wrote. I'm in the mood for love. This woman wrote on sunny side of the street. This woman was the brain power behind any. Get your gun. She came up with the idea to do a show about any oakley. And so i went back to my adviser at a different class to that night and told her. What do you think about this. This is what i found out. She says let's do it so it's been almost two decades that i've been at this but i continued that work not only for masters but also for my doctoral dissertation which i ended up doing my phd at the university of georgia. But i took dorothy with me. When i went from lexington to athens. Dorothy came along for the ride. You basically were looking at her life from you. Know more academic educational standpoint. So what makes this different from those dissertations. That's actually a great question you know. It's funny because when people ask me what the book is about or have asked me over the past twenty years what. I was researching. And i would mention dorothy fields. And everybody's i don't know her but then you mentioned song titles you say hey big spender. She wrote that or pick yourself up. She wrote that or on the sunnyside of the street. She wrote that everybody gets that same. Like a ha. I know her but they didn't know that they knew her in my master's thesis. That's one question that i asked was why her name. Not as well known as porter and all of those men not only were they collaborators of hers they were very well loved colleagues who esteemed. Dorothy is one of them. And there's a couple of suggestions for that one is. She was never part of a team that that lasted for a long time. So by that. I mean rodgers and hammerstein that that is an iconic dua were Rodgers and hart even or irving berlin wrote music and lyrics cole porter music and lyrics but dorthy fields for it with eighteen different composers over a five decade long career so there was never easy to pinpoint her as. Oh well. that's i mean the closest would be jimmy. Mccue who was first collaborator of fields in. Bq song where it just it just there. That never happened with her. It never became a catchphrase. Another suggestion is because she was very self effacing. You know if she was asking an interview. Oh we'll tell us about this experience. Riding with arthur schwartz or whatever she would immediately turn it around and said well let me tell you how great. It is work with arthur. You know she would always shine. The spotlight on her collaborator And so that's another reason. Why perhaps she didn't seek the spotlight and it wasn't until later in her career. She became concerned with legacy and she hired a publicist at and that happened in the late. Nineteen fifties as. I think her her brother died unexpectedly. Her husband died unexpectedly her her dear friends and collaborators beginning to die and i think she realized at that point. Hey maybe i am concerned with being. And i do need help to accomplish that.
The Art Newspaper Weekly
Inside Frick Madison in New York
"Now on the eighteenth of march. The frick collection will launch frick madison. It's temporary new home on madison avenue in new york until now the collection of our master paintings and sculptures and decorative arts as in the gilded age mansion on central park bequeath to the public. By the industrialist henry clay frick when he died in one thousand nine hundred nineteen and it's more than doubled in size since then mentioned is now closed for renovation and expansion to accommodate collection and special exhibitions so the collection has moved a few blocks but in tune entirely different. Textual realm freak. Madison is housed in the bath. House architect muscle broilers brutalism masterpiece originally built for the whitney museum of american art in nineteen sixty six recently. The home of the met bria so had to bellini and titian van. Dyke rembrandt mir fragonard gainsbourg. Look in these alien surroundings. I spoke to the deputy director and chief curator xavier salomon. Who's overseeing the concept and installation to find out xavier. I wonder if you could cast your mind back to moment the e. I knew you were going to get the boy a building. Full the frick collection. Tell us what he felt at that moment. It was a combination of relief and absolute terror. I think You know relief because you know the plan was to really put the entire collection in storage be closed for a couple of years while we were renovating the building at the frick and then reopened so the idea that we had a place where we could display. The arts was a huge sense of relief and we had talked to a number of museums about getting a few rooms or a floor. And so did they have having an entire building. We could move. The offices and the entire election was absolutely exciting but terrifying. Because you know. Imagine moving the wallace collection to barbican. Oh the jack ready to this on pompidou. I mean it's just the idea of taking something out of its natural context. Let's say as we as we see it and bring it into something that's totally alien so as soon as we made that decision. That was a lot of thinking and a lot of backwards info about what to do with the building. Did you try out in your mind and on paper all sorts of different alternatives in other words. That wasn't a just a preconceived idea. We're going to do it in the way that you've ended up doing it now. Absolutely and the first phase was a lot of thinking a lot of backwards and forwards on various ideas. You know you have a blank canvas and the bank canvas is exciting but at the same time it's also terrifying because you have so many ways you could go and i still think there are other solutions. We could've used. I mean what we did is by no means the only the only option And i'm sure you know people will like it. People will criticize it. People will think it could have been done a different way but out of all the choices together with my team we filled. This was the most logical one for us and the one we wanted to pursue the one. We thought was most interesting but we definitely did play with all sorts of options on at the beginning. We didn't really exclude anything. I mean we started with even the idea of recreating the rooms in a building. The broil yet so just sort of replicating the rooms of the spirit of the rooms and then of course. We went in the opposite direction. And that's sort of why we got to
Democracy Now! Audio
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio
"Limits on indoor gatherings. The less. the last thing we need is the thinking that in the meantime things take off your mask. Forget it texas governor greg. Abbott said tuesday. His state would end all cova. Nineteen restrictions by march. Tenth on wednesday governor. Abbot accused the biden administration of recklessly allowing asylum seekers to cross the mexican border into the us blaming immigrants for exposing texans and americans to covid nineteen the immigrant rights group. Isis tweeted quote. It's official despite all the scientific evidence. Republicans now believe that borders were better than masks when it comes to stopping cova. Nineteen in chicago over one. Hundred activists are on hunger strike to protest the relocation of the general iron metal shredding plant to the southeast side of chicago in an area with mostly black and brown residents and which already suffers from poor air quality due to industrial pollution. The scrap yard is being moved from its current location to make way for the controversial multi-billion dollar lincoln yards development. This is oscar sanchez. One of the hunger strikers speaking to democracy now or food sacrifice zone by the city was continues. Policies environments racism. This is only the latest case of industry being pushed to black and brown communities in chicago. Where calling a merely but to break the racist legacy explaining black and brown communities as dumping grounds for industry and a lower neighborhoods to breathe to flourish. Rally is planned in front of mayor lori. Lightfoot thome later today tomorrow one month since the start of the hunger strike new york governor. Andrew cuomo apologized wednesday in response to multiple accusations of sexual harassment and wanted physical contact. I never touched anyone inappropriately. I never knew at the time that i was making anyone feel uncomfortable. Uncomfortable governor cuomo has now been accused of harassment by two former aides and unwanted sexual advances and touching by a third woman but has rejected calls for his resignation. New york's attorney general is overseeing an investigation into the allegations. Cuomo is also under fire for covering up thousands of cova deaths in new york nursing. Homes lawyers for renown political prisoner in journalist. Mumia abu-jamal confirmed wednesday. He has tested positive for covid. Nineteen this is professor. Johanna fernandez making the announcement at a rally calling for his release. I just got hong. One is one is attorneys. Who has over their attorneys. Our attorneys had gotten a rapid test and and they did a conducted another test and it came out positive so mumia. Abu-jamal has been nineteen sixty six year old. Abu-jamal suffers from several pre existing conditions for which advocates say. He's not received proper care and country. Music legend dolly parton was vaccinated against covid nineteen wednesday less than a year after she made a million dollar donation vanderbilt university that helped fund research into maderna's shot. Pardon shared video of her inoculation on social media with the caption. Dali gets a dose of her own. Medicine is me. Bali going to get my vaccine. I'm so excited of been waiting while i'm old enough to get it and i'm smart enough to get it so i'm very happy that i'm going to give mama dern shot today and i wanted to tell everybody thinks you get out there and do to having changed songs to fit the occasion. It goes vaccine vaccine vaccine back see. I'm begging you. Please don't hesitate vaccine vaccine that scene see because once you're dead bill to and those are some of the headlines assist democracy now democracy now dot org the quarantine report when we come back. Brazil is facing a growing crisis as covid nineteen deaths soar to record highs from an infectious corona virus. Variant bringing brazil's healthcare system to.
Wendell's World & Sports
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports
"So that's the deal man. So i mean special dedication going out to the legend american icon the great jim brown and everything that he's done as an athlete as an activists at public citizen everything that he's done a remarkable life absolutely remarkable life. All right man i'm done. I'm done finally taking over these tour dates. Oh i forgot to mention the tour dates always like to keep up here. Oldest reading's tour dates. You realize that in one thousand nine hundred eighty five has right now. Oldest was probably back in making chilling or he would probably memphis tax cut in a couple of records. He finished a february sixth seventh date at the island club in miami two shows on the bill located on one thousand northwest avenue in miami then on the nineteenth which would be tomorrow he started a one-week gig at the apollo. The porting the miracles and etta james jelly taylor bombing maclaurin of and fennell. Rescue me about you in my art rescue me. He that was in one thousand nine hundred eighty five then in nineteen sixty six tomorrow. He was at the making college. The blackwell auditorium ashland virginia the itinerary for the show that was interesting the itinerary while the band was going to get there by one. Thirty set up. Get ready to go. The contract was gonna go from two to four and the cost of the show was fifteen hundred dollars. Deposit was seven fifty remaining balance to be paid when he got there. Were seven fifty so we go fifteen hundred for and you gotta remember oldest working. A lot of dates had to pay for the ban and all those type of things but still back then in nineteen sixty six. Pretty pretty stuff all right again. I want to thank you for listening to my podcast. Say stay safe. Continue to work toward unity. Togetherness that the thing that you're doing You know the good news you know about rush. Limbaugh dying amen. You know it's. I've always said when you can get a bigot off. This earth. a racist piece of shit bigot. The world becomes a better place and when the world can become a better place. Why should we saw. Why should be feeling down. Be happy glorious day. It's a fantastic day. So russ limbaugh was a fucking big. He was an asshole. He was a racist. He was a misogynistic. Peggy with a pill popping national so who did nothing except to ingratiate himself and get himself rich off the fools of others of off the counting the fools that believed the bullshit in a racist shit that he said so when someone like that dies. Why should anybody feel said. Why should anybody feel a daily. No time for sorrow is a time for celebration. I was one happy motherfucker. My wife found out my day. My day was made. When i found out that motherfucker died fucking rest in piss you shit motherfucker. Hopefully a couple more. Your clouds will follow you so there you so that the end of the show as i speak about unity and harmony. Hey you know what that that that became a lot. Better our chances. It became a lot better now. That asshole is burning in hell where he belongs all right. Thank you very much for listening to my show. Hey you know what. Listen to my podcast. And when you listen to podcasts. Rate review is whether it'd be on apple i tunes or anywhere. Would you listen to podcasts..
Feast of Fun
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Feast of Fun
"They will be. I think we'll see. Got the top three. Although i didn't i didn't see this week's episode but not not exactly a keeping up as strong as as he started but i think he's got a few more tricks up asleep so i think i think it's a very strong possibility that will seek got making the top three and part of me too. You know what i like about got mic. And what's a is that it's fucking with. Everybody and i fucking with me well. It's not funny. Well think about it is you know. Rupaul loves anarchy yes is is at rupaul's core is i know. He's a capitalist who owns oil wells and stuff like that or is alleged hostility fracking frat prophecy fracking but in In his core values. He also loves you know tinkering with things. He wants to wake. People up is what he wants to he wants to. you know. Be like shock you into like what is happening in this world. He's a rebel just for kicks man doing that since nineteen sixty six. Even war the rebel flag as address. So yeah appropriate appropriate. Herbage rachel tensions from food. Thanks for everything. Love julie newmar and that's why we're so fascinated in on this podcast. We don't dismiss re paul as just another. You know money grubbing. Hollywood type is because you know in some regards. Rupaul can't be dismissed. Because there's a desire for rupaul to mess with a system right. Rupaul has been a huge activist for the gay community. And for you know like for decades Has broken down all types of barriers and stuff like that. I'm not gonna say she hasn't misspoken a few times. You know like. I'm not gonna say i'm one hundred percent behind everything. She says but her positive impact on the gay community through her work in the media is undeniable. And also that landon wyoming. I'm pretty sure belongs to her husband. And she kinda married into it so not saying you know not saying she's any kind of angel but it's not like she's out there drilling. It's not like she one percent of that company. Exactly fuck with fellows out raven and greta thunberg what happened remember. Thunderbird is right this seventeen year old swedish girl. Maybe she's sixteen who fought against environmental. She's an environmentalists. Right master twitter shape to master twitter shade..
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on The Dictionary
"Synonym is irresponsible. As in is carefree with his money. Well that is because he has no worries troubles about money so he just spends it all and doesn't really care that could bite them in the but later or totally fine. Just it's just you gotta go with it next. We have careful adjective from before the twelfth century. Number one is archaic. So we have won. A synonyms are solicitous and anxious When be filling with care or solicitude to exercising or taking care. Three a marked by attentive concern and solicitude. Three be marked by wary. Caution a wary caution or prudence as in be very careful with knives Yeah i think that is a very good suggestion especially to people who are not so skilled with knives like me. Three si marked by painstaking effort to avoid errors or omissions. And that is often used with the word of or an infinitive as in careful of money careful of money okay also in careful to adjust the machine. Because if you don't know how the machine works you might break it carefully. An adverb and carefulness is a noun and we have some synonym information. We haven't seen it in so long and then we have it twice in two episodes and fun fact. There's gonna be some more into tomorrow's episode. Whoa okay careful meticulous scrupulous punctilious that how you say that word punctilious Those mean showing. Close attention to detail. Careful implies attentiveness and cautiousness in avoiding mistakes as in a careful worker. I think i just live my life very carefully just pretty much all the time. Meticulous may lie either commendable extreme carefulness or a hampering finicky caution over small points as in meticulous scholarship scrupulous as a fun word applies to what is proper or ethical as in scrupulous honesty. I think i'm also scrupulous And then this fun word. Punctilious implies minute even excessive attention to find points as in punctilious observance of ritual. You want to know how to spell punctilious. I shall tell you p u. p. u. n. c. t. I l i s punk. Although i could be wrong on that okay. Next we have care giver noun from nineteen sixty six a person who provides direct care as for children elderly. Elderly people or the chronically. Ill these people are great and we should celebrate them Caregiving is a noun next. We have careless. So we had a phrase in the last episode for one of these For care we had care less but now we have careless adjective from before the twelfth century. One a free from care. Synonym is untroubled and This of course is sort of similar to care free and then we have an So an example careless days untroubled days days that are free from care. One be synonyms are indifferent and unconcerned as in careless of the consequences to not taking care three not showing or receiving care three. Oh than we. At three a synonyms are negligent and slovenly or slovenly. As in careless writing Three synonyms are studied and spontaneous. As in a careless grace. Three c is obsolete synonyms are unveil. You'd and disregarded carelessly is an adverb and carelessness is a noun. Next is care package. Remember getting care packages when i was at camp and that was wonderful..
Casefile True Crime
The Cindy James Case
"Thirty eight year old. Cindy make pace was chain. Smoking cameo cigarettes at her dining room table was uptight at twelve nineteen two and she had just received her right threatening phone call in five days. During most kohl's nothing could be heard on the other lawn reading other times. A man spoke to renew menacing whisper. Hey had made crude sexual suggestions to cindy a few days prior but she hung up in disgust before hearing him out. The most recent cole had really unnerved her. The men warned. You're dead cd. As not fell. Cindy went around. Her multilevel stuccoed home in vancouver canada. Closing the window drags ten minutes later. The phone rang. The familia low growling voice said. Don't think pulling the drapes means. Don't know you're in there. Cindy called the police and officer arrived and found. No sign of the coal looking out saw the house. Hey couldn't do anything. Except suggest cindy make a list. Of all the coles she received and to get an unlisted phone number with no known enemies the highly respected pediatric mental health nurse was at a loss as to who could be harassing her. One week lighter cindy returned. Home with friend agnes woodcock after annoyed out to find that someone had gained entry into her house. She writes next door and asked her neighbor. Who was aware of the coal. Cindy had been getting to investigate. He entered the house. Ahead of cindy and agnes to make sure that the intruder was no longer inside after a thorough search of all the rooms. The neighbor told the women that it was safe to go in. Cindy began to get ready for bed a few minutes later. Agnes hood cindy screaming. She found cindy in her bedroom solving and clutching a pillow. The pillow concealed under the covers of the bed had been slashed two paces. The cuts were sauce. And what carried out with a sharp object locker. Risa constable pat mcbride of the vancouver. Police responded to cindy's coal as nothing had been stolen from the house. Mcbride thought that someone was trying to send a cindy message. Even though cindy had changed her number the threatening kohl's continued they were mainly no talk calls seeking comfort. Cindy contacted her husband. Cindy hack head to mit psychiatrist to dr roy. Pay said vancouver general hospital in the fall of nineteen sixty five a natural beauty with long blond hair blue eyes and wide smile. Cindy would turn heads wherever she went. She quickly caught the attention of roy. Who was assisting cindy with a group project for her nursing studies. The two became inseparable in december nineteen sixty six roy who was eighteen years old lefties wife and two children and married twenty two year old cindy. The union was eventually accepted bus. Cindy's parents on a tilly hack. Roy soon became welcomed into the heck family. Life often playing cards and sharing a drink with cindy's father who was only six years. He's sania the first. Few years of marriage were an extremely happy time for the newlyweds. Cindy who will always drain of working with children was employed at the children's foundation. A job where she cared for children suffering from trauma and mental health conditions in nineteen seventy. Four cindy landed her dream job as defending directa glenham house. And you send tough. Preschool children requiring mental health support
Diary of a Nation
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Diary of a Nation
"You've said you didn't suffer from ptsd after such a traumatic event though. Why do you think that's the case. Well i'm not really sure but my theory was that i was fairly well prepared for all this i. I was older than maybe a lot of soldiers who were drafted. I had a very good stable family life growing up. I had been educated through college. I had training years of training in the air force. A lot of experience doing things a lot of information and so i felt somewhat confident in the situation as well as the person could expect another idea. I thought maybe. I didn't have the stimulation that would cause. Ptsd like like seeing body parts scattered around on the ground like a young infantryman. Might those were some of my theories but The people have said well the stimulus that you've had this guy significant also have the bullets going by the bombing raids and torture on various things that you did have a good supply and you're very fortunate but apparently you have zero. Ptsd and I do not have any symptoms that i am aware of of any kind harvard university. Even put you in a control group when they conducted at ptsd study. What did they learn or you learn following that study mainly they learn that i did not have it and then they tried to explore reasons why i would not and maybe others did try to look at all the characteristics they. It was a three year. Study with a lot of complexities to it. And they were still compiling all the information when they told me the program was finished and they hope that In the future it would help people not only people in the military but if you have a violent automobile wreck you could have. Ptsd from that. So hopefully the information. They've derived from this program over useful for everyone sometime in the future. But you weren't given a lot of information as to what they learned correct. No it's all psychological studies and they keep you in the dark on that they used double blind studies and placebos and and even shocking gene for a a little test. Where if you responded certain ways they shock you so it was a very interesting program. You were held captive from september. Nineteen sixty six to march nineteen seventy three six and a half year period. Two thousand three hundred sixty two days one year longer than the late senator john mccain.
Reflections On Atlanta Braves Legend Henry "Hank" Aaron
"I could talk about the dignity in the class of hank. Aaron the man the you've been being for an hour easily but i'm a numbers guy and so let me tell you what i did. After hank aaron died i navigated over to his page on baseball reference. And i don't know. I just be held the majesty of this man's career and it literally gave me goosebumps. The more i looked the more. I realized he was beyond great. He was at some other level. He wound up with nearly thirty eight hundred hits. And that's a lot of freaking hits. It's a thousand more history chipper jones. It's two thousand more hits than mark. Maguire it's more hits than johnny bench and hank greenberg got combined and they're both in the hall of fame so i think about all those hints and i think about those seven hundred fifty five homeless because that's two hundred more homes than mickey mantle. Two hundred it's more homers than edgar martinez and duke snider hit combined. And they're both in the hall. But the more i dug i found other cool stuff to hank. Aaron had double digit home run seasons at age twenty and age. Forty here the only three players who did that. Willie mays ted williams hank aaron. That's a pretty good. Start on a mount rushmore. Would you say and all those home runs. He hit for all those years. This never struck out one hundred times. Then there's total basis crushes. Everyone who ever played in total bases six thousand eight hundred and fifty. Six total bases isn't just a record. It's seven hundred. Twenty two more than stan. Musial was the next closest player in history. If stan musial had hit another one hundred and eighty home runs. He still wouldn't catch i karen and total basis. That's a lot of total basis. That's incredible hitter hank. Aaron was for two decades. So is it possible to be one of the greatest players who ever lived and still the underrated. After looking over hank aaron's numbers. I think it is my name. Is david o'brien cover the braves for the athletic. And there's only two guys that i've ever felt this aura around them and that was mohammed ali and hank. Aaron and hank aaron. How's interviewed him. The first time at spring training. I remember approaching him and it was just You know i've done this for thirty years. And it was feeling. I've had unlike any other athlete that i've ever approached but then he immediately just he smiled and was so warm that that fear or intimidation just as melted away. And you could not believe that you were talking to this. Superstar is genuine icon living in atlanta for twenty years You can't overstate the importance of hank. Air to this city and this region the south. I grew up in the south and hank aaron being a black man being the greatest one of one of the two or three greatest players of all time and to do what he did in the south and then living in atlanta and seeing hank aaron you know mementos anchor and tributes and see his name on buildings and streets and that kind of thing. I would argue that. There is no athlete. That is more important to a city than hanker and wants to atlanta. He was such a huge part of how the culture of the south has changed. I mean this is a city where you feel fide of being so much black acceptance here. Thanks a huge huge part of that. He helped pave the way for all these other black athletes and entertainers wanna come here to be here. Brian jordan know it was an all star with atlanta. Bryant said that The reason that he chose atlanta was hank. Aaron and was a boy idle here. He said a black kid growing up playing baseball hank. Aaron was the guy but it was an opportunity for me to meet my hair. The hope the opportunity is given so many kids today. Amazing dominique wilkins. Said hank was a big reason. That he came here was one of the first people. It's probably one of the most instrumental guys into getting me here in atlanta. But one for god like hank. I wouldn't been here. Was hanker went to ted turner and said hey you need to get this kid by any means necessary. He said people should give the roses while they're alive and that he's glad to see him getting them now but he said hank should have been put on a pedestal decades ago and he was right What are the things that i remember him saying is that you gotta set example for people to come at you. And how do you do that. You do the right way you doing about being Have miltie you do it by just doing the right thing and the right thing a lot of times. It's hard and a lot of guys. Young guys don't know how to do the right thing. As far as how they present themselves to people and how they get back to people so to give back experts that i've learned over the years has become from erin trampling. We don't see that much of that anymore today. And he lived in the same house that he bought when he came here in. Nineteen sixty six from the
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"Healing in your body. Well homeopathic you can take pure water and put homeopathic into it you can literally put it in by tapping it so taking water and tapping it and so one of the things that my wife has taught me how to do and she learned from people as taking what. Say because you are the pure water to so think about it your distiller. So you have purified water in yourself and so you can literally become the water container. And so for instance she learned like for instance no in the homeopathic world there's different delusions like what's called. Six acts is one of kind of some kind of catch all there's higher concentrations or dilutions or whatever you call it goes into c and m and everything but six xs a general cover all saw for instance certain if you wanna protect yourself against certain kinds of. Let's say influenza. So she taught me. This is like basically you think in your head and to this sounds crazy people. But she'll be laying in bed next to her and i feel tapping me and i just feel her finger kinda tappin. She's doing his in her mind. She's literally tapping in her mind. Going influence as six x influence a success or we can do. Let's say if we ever drive by. Let's say a place where they're they're spraying the grass and you can smell the chemicals that that's Ddt war it is. I forget the other one which will be her mind. And when you smell it you start doing that in your head or even with your voice and say let's say. Dvd six x six six. Or you say. Like for instance Cova one thousand nine hundred. Covert nineteen six x copied nineteen sixty six. And you do it for about a minute or so and what happens is that's your creating a homeopathic inside your body on second here so anyways that's what you can do with water and i went from basic level up to like say expert high master level and again you are the water but you know when you get people on the lower end where a ends of the wrong. They've you know they really have. They didn't get their water right in their head. They can be toxic from the water. And you gotta clean yourself out from your water because the water can leave these really. Bad deposits I don't know what the time is. But i do to other things that i wanted to do it. And that is. Is there ever a time where people can drink too much this thing. That's what's called access. I like your to thirsty. And you're can you drink. It just doesn't satisfy your thirst conditions called if it's really bad it's what's called poly dipsy. Laa and polly dipsy is. What's called excess thirst. One of the top things that causes that is diabetes. So if you're thirsty all the time. And you're drinking all the time in peeing all the time and it still doesn't satisfy be concerned about diabetes. There are medications can do this Like water pills can do this people around a diuretic and the doctor diuretic and you've just never stopped that can cause excess thirst cortisol steroid. Some drugs that are stirred were series can cause excess in excess drinking another thing that can call this. Is the big gulp people. You know the people and again these great big fat people. That and. I'm sorry i'm not trying to be offensive but i'm talking about just people as they are people that are very big in heavy and they dry and you tell them. Are you sure you're drinking water. And they do and they drink lots of water..
Fun with Bells - bell and handbell ringing interviews
"nineteen sixty six" Discussed on Fun with Bells - bell and handbell ringing interviews
"To ring when he was ten and became the tower ringing master at fifteen he has since held. Numerous positions including the association of ireland presidency is currently central council representative the northern ireland district ringing master and the association of bringing teachers development officer for northern ireland. Don the trainee of a completely new band for the peace ring of bells kill mood installed in two thousand eighteen in time to ring as part of the ringing remembers campaign. Don luke high them. First of all i just like to ask you to give a very briefly a little bit about your life outside of bell ringing okay. Well as arena. I studied medicine for a number of years of hudson eventually. Give up on that effort. On's worked in the belfast to the graph newspaper. I'm dan from that. After some twenty years. Go back into medicine by working. Those hospital and dundonald and my current job is to ensure that cancer patients are sped through the treatment pathways as fast as possible to make sure that if you are referred in a gp as a red flag which is elvis priority. Suspect concert my jobs mind. Make sure that your through the system has asked as humanly possible so at any one time. I'm watching two hundred people and trying to make sure that unnecessary blockages or overcome in in the treatment. Off way that's one half of the job and then the other half of the job is to help these multidisciplinary team meetings where the various specialists come together to decide what the treatments going to be and my job coordinator bob on's effectively set in make recording the results. The that sounds very important. work house. Caveat affected what you ding. Oh immensely the end of the day certainly the first time around with golden bowl treatments had to be stopped. of course. They weren't sure what was going to happen. So old concert hardaway people roll halted. Unspecified was made for the anticipates of the patients on a date. Things got very close to recognizing this time round. We're doing quite well in the bull demon tan. These patients these red flags are called patients that they are not in any way affected by clued situation on the so far we've managed to avoid that but it does mean you're working on awful lot. More on your overcoming difficult is like people getting appointments who then knock turning. Because they're worried about covid leading spaces user somebody else who's going to be desperately cane so it's affected us a loss tans right challenging rewarding as well because every phone call you make and we'll have a half a dozen times a day when i'm on the way home i can reflect on interventions i made at various levels which has resulted somebody not being delayed. We're cancer is concerned. Of course delay is not so much. Empowering is fighter contrast to to that it is yes it is. It is an interesting contrast about having said that there are similarities. In the sense that you do have to try and organize things way that the keeping lots of fit spending at the same time which is weak but late ringing surprise marks muslim stuff like that are conducting headquartered in the to our similarities. But yes it is. How did you first get into bringing this. My thumb is tradition battering in ireland. Because we're so spread wide moose. Bell ringers are recruited through their families. To be fair and younger ringers. In particular in that way back in the day it was somewhat easier. The story is i was going to church on november one year. Nineteen sixty six and it was dark evening and the bells ringing the lights were on them. The church as a shoji. The picture of nicholas is a detached carbonnel's he woke up in blue anyway. I stopped my. I was called many times before because the lights girl. I co to the bowing of may stood. Watch for a bit of the to do that. That would be interesting now. Having said all that. I knew that i would never ever walk the stairs doing doubts. That was just never going to hop but what actually happened. I was a sunday morning. It was added the following aging or the evening after about within. Today's anyway my phone phone At the time of ten the our house went. I was doing. It was remain on. Then girlfriend overpowering her. Ask me but i like to be about air. So i was. I didn't say a word. She you what age was was actually yesterday. Three her her boyfriend also in her. He'd asked his offer some schoolteacher. Was anybody else class with the interested. So i go os this other phone so i didn't say anything and so. She asked for my mom she had a conversation with my mom and my sister both acquire. I'm in the car. I didn't wanna get in the car. So she came away from the. You don't want to be on the far. You're going to be a bellary without instruction that other always tying in bell ringing. You don't want you wanna give. I had never any choice. I'm still going to be about her but the funny bit is only five or six years ago. I got talking to that. Same girls' rings a out and she assumed that i would stumped in the phone call because i zoomed. We didn't say but actually the whole time. I was just thinking heightened thing know who did thank thinking about this so you gave her absolute divine intervention. Either but my whole life has changed as a result of that but it was just cool shiver going back and i thought didn't they knew don't be so that's the story. S what stands out as the biggest bell ringing project you've been involved with well lit. I would say the biggest winning project would be. When i was asked to train a time. Seventeen new older enters as regarding a new bell tower. Being built installed in commute is church. I for two to see. Was the district master. Just returned to the after having a five year break and the biggest difficulty was. We don't have too many qualified teachers and oversee pathet about got seventeen people. Teach the same time a task. So i have to coordinate with one or two others who are good teachers and organize an overview on standardized for the purposes of art the the standard of teaching that they were getting vote myself in as well so four or five nights late ringing bells.
No Stupid Questions
How Much of Your Life Do You Actually Control?
"This question arose. When i was reading maria kovas new book. The biggest bluff so maria like you has a phd in psychology. But she's not an academic she's a writer and this book is about her quest to become a professional poker player starting from scratch so we made a freakonomics radio episode about her book. That was called how to make your own luck and really what. Maria is wrestling with throughout. That book is the relationship between luck and skill. She's doing it in the context of poker but it's easy to extrapolate into our daily lives. So here's the passage that made me think of you. There's an idea in psychology. She writes. I introduced by julian. Wrote her in nineteen sixty. Six called the locus of control when something happens in the external environment is it due to our own actions in other words skill or some outside factor. Chance people who have an internal locus of control tend to think that they affect outcomes often more than they actually do whereas people who have an external cause of control think that what they do doesn't matter too much events will be what they will be. Typically an internal locus will lead to greater success. People who think they control events are mentally healthier and tend to take more control over their fate so to speak. Meanwhile people with an external locus or more prone to depression and when it comes to work a more lackadaisical attitude so angela. My question has two parts one. Is it indeed. Better to generally have an internal locus of control as maria. Kind of cova rights. And if so if. I am more inclined toward the external if i tend to feel life as more happening to me rather than me making it happen. How can i shift to have a more internal locus of control. It's a great passage from a great book from a great author. So i'm glad to be asked this question i'm gonna throw in a bonus answer here. You didn't ask me if i had. An internal control of control is probably. I haven't internal locus control. and yes. it is generally a good thing. It correlates positively with just about every life outcome you can think of you know income and wellbeing not going to jail it cetera. I guess my suspicion the counter would be that. It might also correlate with things like arrogance and nurses system in other words no characteristic that we think of is unabated. Good all the time obviously well. You're right that it can't be a complete recipe for a good human and there might be instances in which it could be bad. I am not aware of a lot of research. On the downsides of internal control in my data when i measure things that are conceptually siblings two locus of control like growth mindset or self efficacy or optimism. I don't find negative correlations with good things now. That might be. Because i'm studying teenagers. And maybe i'm not measuring all the right outcomes. So i would have imagined that your answer would be something along the lines of well. Of course you want to have an internal locus of control when you're talking about things that you actually can control. But it's really really important to acknowledge that despite your best efforts or maybe despite your worst actions that there's going to be a lot of countervailing activity from institutions or societies systemic things other people and so on that you can't control so that's i guess the answer i was expecting to hear but it sounds like you're saying that the more internal you have at least for teenagers who you've studied the better. It is yes. Yeah i mean you asked me a really straightforward question which is what's the correlation is it positive is it negative and the answer is also simple which is a positive but i think we should move onto the more interesting question more than thinking about. What's the downside. I do think we should think like. Is it a fully accurate view of the world to think that you can control what happens to you or are people who are very aware of all the things like luck and social inequality and racism and the list goes on. Is that a more accurate view of the world. The idea of look control goes all the way back as you said to rotor in the sixty s when he was developing this idea it was really on the heels of behaviorisms where the idea that you would even have any thoughts in your head expectations about the future. That didn't really matter because we are basically all just animals responding and very mechanical ways to stimuli punishments rewards etc is really true as recently as the nineteen sixties. You're saying that was the standard scoop thought. Well certainly the early twentieth century was definitely behavior ism and it was pretty dominant. And that's why when you have a psychologist like rotor. And then also like alexandra. Who is still with us. He's in his nineties and stanford he has a very similar idea. Called self efficacy. They wanted to make the point that people are not just lab rats responding to rewards and punishments. They are thinking and they're projecting into the future and wondering if i do this is going to pay off. And so it really was a conception of human nature which was much more genetic having agency and having free will and having an influence on your future as opposed to just when environment does this. I do that. That's not just like stimulus response.
Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
The History of the Internet
"To begin with we as a species. We've been trying to categorize an attain all the knowledge. We haven't to a database of sorts for a very long time right so for example in seventeen twenty. Eight ephraim champions globe maker publishes the cyclopes or a universal dictionary of arts and sciences. It is the earliest attempt to link by association all the articles in an encyclopedia or more generally all the components of human knowledge. He wrote in his preface quote this. We endeavored to attain by considering the several matters. E topics not only absolutely and independently as to what they are in themselves but also relatively or as they respect each other. So we've been thinking about like how to how to access knowledge how to obtain information and organize it in in a in a way so that more people can access it quicker classic enlightenment. Classic enlightenment am my right So in one thousand. Nine hundred belgian lawyers and bibliographer paul outlet and on revilla contain proposed a central repository for the world's knowledge organized by the universal decimal classification. It was called the mondays And it would eventually house. More than fifteen million index cards one hundred thousand files and millions of images and in nineteen thirty four outlet further advanced his vision for the radiated library in which people worldwide will place telephone calls to his quote mechanical collective brain. And we'll get back information as tv signals. So this was a theory. This is something that they thought could get off the ground then in nineteen thirty six h. g. wells first predicts what's called the world brain He wrote the whole human memory can be and probably short time. We'll be made accessible to every individual time is close at hand when any student in any part of the world will be able to sit with his projector in his own study at his or her convenience to examine any book. any document in an exact replica. Study accurate it's pretty accurate so the world brain was to be a central repository of the world's knowledge organized by complex taxonomy invented by wells. So clearly there has been a precedent for desiring this kind of thing. So the concept of data communication or transmitting data between two different places through an electromagnetic medium such as radio or an electric wire predates the introduction of the first computers right. Such communication systems were typically limited to point to point communication between two end devices. Like semaphore lines are telegraph systems and telex machines so these can be considered early precursors to this kind of communication and the telegraph in the late. Nineteenth century was the first fully digital communication system. So that's just cool trivia fact it been a deeply so up until about nineteen sixty computers were huge unwieldy and self contained. You could use them as a tool. But you couldn't necessarily make them talk to each other or transmit information across any distances using them but there were a bunch of people working towards making that happen so a man named christopher stray cheesy who became the oxford university is first professor of computation filed a patent application for time sharing in february of nineteen fifty nine in june that year. He gave a paper called time sharing enlarge fast computers at the unesco information processing conference in paris where he passed the concept onto to lick lighter of mit like lighter vice president at both derek and newman inc and they discuss a computer network in his january. Nineteen sixty paper called man computer symbiosis so a quote from that is a network of computers connected to one another by wideband communication lines which provide the functions of present day libraries together with anticipated advances in information storage. And retrieval and other symbiotic functions. So super like great reading. You know just like pull it up right. Now read it. Yeah take it to the beach. You know something really exciting. So paul baran then publishes reliable digital communications systems using unreliable network repeater nodes the first of a series of papers that proposed the designed for distributed networks using packet switching. And we'll talk about that for a second. Method used to this day to transmit information over the internet and then a little later. Donald davies the. Uk's national physical laboratory or n. P. l. independently developed the same idea. So there's a little bit of like linear here So while baron used the term message blocks for his units of communication davies. Use the term packets so i was like what the hell is packet. Switching so packet switching is essentially and i. I used the the metaphor of of charlie and the chocolate factory. Ok you know mike. Tv how said the tv you're broken up into little pieces gets reassembled on the other side. That's basically what packet switching is with. Data the pieces get sent over in smaller pieces because they can travel over greater distances being smaller and then they get reassembled on the other side so that's packet switching s perfect. I'm gonna get a lot of emails. Okay so. Jc are lick lighter so jc are lick lighter. He was known as either. Jc are like friends. Call them lick several shame. I guess it's shorter than say j. C. r. guess so or just like yourself jim anyway He became the director of the newly-established information processing techniques office. Or the ipo within the us. Defense department's advanced research projects agency or darpa. So then robert. Taylor becomes the director of the information processing techniques office. Pto in nineteen sixty six and he intended to realize lighters idea of an interconnected networking system so he proposes to his boss the arpanet so the advanced research projects agency net which is a network that would connect the different projects that arpaio was sponsoring so a way to like keep everything together and at the time each project has its own specialized terminal and unique set of user commands so in order to talk to each terminal you had to physically go to the computer terminal that only spoke to that individual one so he was like what if we just had one computer that connected to everything and that was arpanet basically bam bam so there were like great. I love this. So they awarded. Arba awarded the contract to build this network to bolt beranek and newman or bbn technologies. And they're involved in the early stages of the internet in a major way and so all mentioned them like a bunch of times so the first arpanet link was established between the university of california los angeles and the stanford research institute at twenty to thirty hours on october. Twenty ninth nineteen. Sixty-nine the first message was the word log in that's boring. I know it's super boring computer guys. I was necessary to jump. It wasn't the first text message. Merry christmas oh. I don't know maybe it was being at least that s something. Yeah or what. Does it come here. I need you. That's the one for the telephone log in. Yeah right fine. at least it's easy to remember. Yeah i message sent over. The internet is the message lock-in so sent over arpanet between the network node at ucla and a second one at sri. So leonard kline rock of ucla said at the ucla and they typed in the l. and asked sri by phone if they received it got the l. Came the voice reply. Ucla typed in the. Oh asked if they got it and received got the oh. ucla then typed in the g. And the darn system crashed boy the beginning on the second attempt. It worked fine so by the end of that year. Four host computers connected together in the initial arpanet so this was like the beginning of of the end. Basically