35 Burst results for "Nineteen Years"
How Airline Pilot Jim Allen Got His Aviation Start In The Navy
"Tell us how you got your start in aviation a pay I grew up as an air. Force brat flu beef forty seven feet fifty twos in a one So i was always excited about aviation from that. My dad passed away when i was a teenager so I think that kind of cemented the hero worship for for my dad. You know in those days. And i just you know as always we we moved from you know we were on the air force base for a while we lived in iowa and then kansas after my dad passed away to live where my mom's parents were in a big open skies. And you're always looking up to see what was going on up there because you know. I was just kind of bored in small town. Kansas and My uncle taught me how to fly. When i was nineteen years old Down in rockport texas. What kind of airplane of piper warrior and I just you know even though it was a little stressful because he was kind of a screamer why it was it was i love going flying solo but when he was in the airplane i was just a little bit stressed out but i still have his His voice in the site you know in in my ear every time i'm not lined up for the centerline of it in even in a seven thirty seven. Now it's get get lined up with. What's wrong with you that just use a spring but it was i'm just curious You have a relative teaching to fly when you're not in the airplane. What was your relationship with him like. Yeah so i was staying in his In his house and that was it was just. It was a little stressful. But i in there were. There were times where he was like these. You really want to do this one. She just leave and things like that but when it was all said and done he was really proud. And i was proud and But i was his first and last student because nobody else wanted to deal with them. I guess but he. He came to my winging ceremony when i became a pilot And he was just proud a you know it is just the way life is. Sometimes you know it's not always good. It's not always bad. There's just getting bad mixed in but But i learned a lot. You know and i and i got the i got the license in like fifty five hours. I was there for two months from from zero to two private pilot just in the summer of nineteen eighty five. So that's the way to do a t to go. Full bore fly every day. If you can and get it out of the way right. Yeah and i saw that with the students that i flew with later so a way You go to college. I went to college at the university. Kansas and i was living in kansas can think. And why. why am i here in the first place. That's my mom's hometown. But i found out that the university of kansas was ranked in the top ten for aerospace engineering. And i was like well. That's pretty cool. You know so. That's that's what i wanted to learn. It was a tough program. But i got through it Actually with honors But i decided to join nato. otc The air force at the time was They weren't offering pilot slots Two people who were getting scholarships Be an engineer for the air force. And then you would compete for a scholarship later in a it just seemed a little too much ambiguity. Matt's of navy was saying we'll we'll give scholarship. You can figure out if you're gonna be a pilot toward the end of the program in You know it's needs of the navy. And all that kind of stuff so so turned out. When i got selected if i they told me i was going to be a pilot and then like they. You know four weeks later. I haven't graduated yet. They said well. We're sorry that we were badly in the back sears. Nfo's nfl stance from naval flight. Officer so i you know. Tail between my legs went down to pensacola tried to figure out a way to become a pilot and they said no dice Were just short on. Nfo's and that's in. You have a minute refractory error in your left dive. It's keeping you from minnesota. But i was twenty twenty in gotten in like six months before six months after they probably would let me go to the pilot program but at the time they just they were starving for back. Seniors in that may have been a blessing in disguise. Because like a year after. I got down there. They cut the bottom third out of pilot training navy wide because of the cold war drawdown and there were guys get sent home. We're getting cintas supply or know. They were surface warfare. That kinda thing and so it was. It was kind of an ugly time in the navy late eighties early nineties.
Argentines bid final farewell to Maradona as national mourning begins
"Welcome into this special edition of espn fc as we pay tribute to diego maradonna. Who passed away today at the age of sixty craig burley with me here in the studio you can clinton joining us a little later on in the program to talk about what it was like to play against him. We also welcome to the show gab. Marcatti and argentine colleague from espn deported. Ricardo ortiz is with us rookie. I want to start with you to try out. Some how important. Maradona was for argentina. Hi guys pleasure to be with all of you. Maradona as the most important figure ever in argentina i. It doesn't matter what where when everybody would always talk about madonna. He's a legend. Now the idol and now a legend. I it's just unbelievable the morning and what people on the streets are doing in the middle of a pandemic they don't care if in argentina right now for example in the stadium of book juniors. There's hundreds of thousands of people probably a lot more tonight gathering where he played and won a championship. There's hundreds and thousands of people gathered around out of junior stadium where it all started and there's hundreds and hundreds of people outside of his house in a very poor neighborhood. Outside of one is ours. Quality fiorito the house where he grew up on with dirt floors lighting candles every street every corner every city. Every town people are out on the streets and tomorrow in the funeral it will be in the government's palace. They're expecting over a million people tomorrow in the center of one side is to say goodbye to somebody. Who's the most famous argentinian for us. And the most famous argentinian around the world ever so people are really suffering something that they knew it was going to happen sooner rather than later. What a player was. Yeah i mean multiple world cups. They played on one one obviously in a sex with not the best argentina site but he was amazing went to spain and eighty two and played in the world cup's twenty one year old a way in his shoulders. One so young at that point got himself sent off from the big game against brazil will even lend from the came back was even stronger delivered and one of the things that were thinking about is up until his death today. If he'd gone to any club to visit and the world the moment be the biggest clubs in germany. spain. Italy england every player. Some of these players are superstars. Everyone of these players would have wanted a photo. We've seen some of the pictures videos during the when he did go and visit Clubs over the past few years and an all these guys all the ones to do a photo. Welcome because everybody just know what a superstar boys and it could walk into any club under beg stars would all be over to say please. Can i have a full. Because that's how much people hold them and respect gap markazi with us as well gabe. Obviously we heard how argentina is hurting in particular as naples today. No question about it. People are out there on the streets in naples. Even though of course there is a curfew going on right now The connection that he made with naples obviously his adopted city and some might look some of the darkness in his life and pinpoint. That is the moment when when things started to go wrong for him by you know you. You speak to his teammates former teammates and dal speak of of his generosity. They speak about how he was always front and center always standing up to be counted. Random people on the street and to this day in the streets of naples. You'll find murals tomato. You'll find shrines to montana. He had a hold over a city city. That was when you arrive was was beaten down was was impoverished had never won a title There's a divide between the wealthier north of italy in the poor south of italy and they won two titles while he was their third one. They let slip away at the end. Still rather murky circumstances and he's the guy who changed all that he changed the inevitability of history. I think in the eyes of the united a lot of people and that's why he resonated so much she loved certainly enables but i think beyond that he loved being anti-establishment he loves speaking his mind. And i'll tell you what. Then i throughout his life you know. He had highs and lows he made enemies and then at times but in the end in the last fifteen twenty years whether whether it was pillay whether it was peter shilton he he came back and he made up with with a lot of the people he he fell out with and i was struck by something i read. I read somebody posted an interview. He gave back Back is a nineteen year old where he talked about how we talk about. Favorite actor was right on which i found kind of random but he talked about what is greatest trait was and he said i wanna be friends with my enemies and and i think in many ways that is how much of the world from a distance viewed him as as somebody who had the good fortune before he passed to go back and and and really rebuild all the bridges and all the relationships and and really leave us on on good terms with good terms with with very much. Everybody out there ricky. Take us through your point of view with regards to how you will remember him. Remember him of one of the greatest ever on the feel and also a personality so strong and controversial of it. Not many great athletes have done that that to be so much in spotlight for his entire life since since he was about seven eight years old when in argentina they started talking about him he used to play for the us and the red star is today's roca. Were people will gather out of nowhere. Because they knew there was a new kid that was unreal and this was way before cable internet and social media and he did all that before those times. Which is just incredible. He was just different than everybody else and that will remember him. Also as a great great captain whether you love or you hate him. He loved that. Argentinian jersey. More than anything in more than anybody. He was a great leader. He would push to the end. And that's why how he won a world cup. That's how we made it to the final and the second world cup. He played injured with his right leg in really bad shape his ankle and really bad shape. If you look at through the years he started at the age of sixteen Playing in first division and he never stopped. I think he could've played ten more years if he would've taken care of himself. I also remember him for that for not being able to really take care of his body and his mind. It just went over his heading. Never control himself. He went into politics and a lot of people hating him for that but he always spoke his mind. He didn't care. What where when and all. These things for maradona are just different. From almost every other athlete maybe with except mohammed ali that in and out of a field or boxing ring he just kept being on the front page of every paper and every newspaper that was ever printed. It's just unbelievable coming from argentina that i was listening to be there. You know you think of italian soccer in the eighties. I think he was one of the first ones who made people around the world. Want to watch league. Like the italian league just because maradona was playing he. He won napoli twice where they could have. Never even come closer to that. And i've been there many many times and it's just unreal today yesterday and thirty years ago for every day you can buy and maradona shirt. A lot easier than you canning. Senior member things ham seek e way. Anybody that played after him. It's just incredible. What those people thought and loved about the madonna to go back to you. What ricky said about. you know. it could've played longer. Potentially i looked after these body a little bit longer and his main but then the game didn't look after the maradona's back in those days and for louis people the younger generation watch lino massi. Do all these things and they are great. And i'm not taking that away. But he was doing that on. ploughed fields. right with pitches where the ball would. Something's wouldn't even bums are bubbled hard to control with defenders who were some of the roughest toughest one and literally wanted to snap them. It's not please legs. Because that was the only way to stop him and he had to deal with that every time we went on the field and still perform and some of the most wonderful and great goals. That will ever see you can imagine ho has body with the bean. At the end of a game ho the game was played and refereed and the eighty s is a complete contrast to the modern game and rightly so the way the current players are protected. He did not have the did not have that luxury and yet were still able to do that. Which is quite amazing. We'll say thank you very much to rookie for joining us Of course we just say out pouring of support. And this is what i had to say on twitter. What's sad news. I lost a great friend and the world lost a legend. There is still much to be said but for now make god give strength to family members. One day. I hope we can play pool together in the sky. Welcome to the show. Now someone who knew exactly what it was like to go. Head to head with maradonna international level in a world cup final and obviously on domestic level clinton's men into milan. When diego maradonna was. That is very best for napoli again. Thank you very much for your time. Just your initial reaction about very very very said moment. I think full entire world of football On monday madonna was Was an absolute exception. He was Probably for to take decades. You know the late eighties to the nineties. The most most Amazing play on the planet. He was a A genius he was i. I called him always artist. There's there's they did degrade football player. And then there's maybe one artist and diego maradona's was an artist. He what he did on the field full of creativity full of unbelievable to take knee was just an her off. And i had the pleasure to play many times against him with club team if it was stood guard and you if a cup final was germany world cup finally if it was Into milan the two games against napoli. And you just simple simply admire this guy and to have him. Passover early just sixty sixty years of age is a very very sad to pull unfortunately reality. You can just take us back to to that time. And just how big walls he while he was on his own level in. Oh they were great players obviously in the late eighties. Early nineties in italy Lauder mateos was one of the best players in the world goalie from boston. Right cut curriculum. Ow before i was maybe blood was was was unbelievable. Great players but he was an another level. He was just someone that that always made the difference and figured things out on the field that nobody else could figure out so you could men mock him. You could mock him his own older. You had no no idea how to mock him because he was just so gifted and so there was so much admiration for him and and outside the field he was just a simple very Normal person in a lot of people thought momma donna. All his Issues then drugs and other things. Li laid on was a very complicated person. He was not. Diego was a very down to earth. Very normal guy that just wanted to be with his friends with his families and What he has brought to argentina you will never forget that in what he brought to his especially to is not believer son of naples That people will never forget that. So imagine today You know how people morning in argentina and in napoli in italy and around the world is just a just a very sad moment. you're what was it like the reaction from the crowds when you were up against napoli and maradona's was on the board. I imagine just that sense of expectation must've being palpable even as a player. Yeah i mean i've been. I heard the news i was. I was really shocked as money. And and i posted something on my twitter side and i rarely actually post things but by posted something that i always thought about. Diego was his warmup routine depending on the music in the stadium started to do his routine with jogging and the ball around and that was made him. I think it has seven million hits by now. Life is live music. Dead really is jay. Go on monday madonna. He just wanted to be in rhythm himself if the music with the game and when you watch him then doing his walmart you you phase him actually as an opponent and you kind of have lost the game because you gave him so much respect you give him so much and because he was such a fantastic football player that your and that kind of transfer to the to the to fans in the stadium you know the even away games for him became home games because the people just wanted to see him. You know if you played in milan in front of eighty five thousand which is kind of standing up giving him standing ovations even if you may be lost a game or other games so so he was just a. It was a sustained unique over almost twenty years. And i always put him on the same pay leeann fronts. Bacon bala prior to madonna and then obviously came the next generations with Mac in our analogy. But but donna izzo in his own way. I simply unique. You mentioned the next generation yorgen and a lot of people may be seen. Maradonna play live the younger generation who are watching. Just talk about the fact that was. That was the protection. Was that from the referees. That maybe have now and you're playing on very different surfaces as well well in in in his days Obviously the fields were not good. The reveries didn't give you any protection. Ended defenders has killers. You know they just ditch us. I don't know how many follows a game run on madonna. Try to stop him all over two three defenders at the same time when all over him and he's still find solutions he's still found found a way out in score and scott incredible goals then so he took a lot a lot of hits And obviously his fame than along side in the spotlight living. The spotlight was not really his his wish. His wish was to be a normal guy playing his game. Making the difference on the field off the field he just wanted to be with friends and family but what he what he achieved because of those circumstances doing his playing days is almost impossible to achieve the interest thing as i saw clip from an of. You're on sky sports in the uk from a couple of weeks ago and it was moretz. You'll portrait was on former tottenham manager of course former argentine international news talking and they were talking about maradona. And he said we know we have all these stories about the off-the-field antics of recent years and even when he was playing but behind the scenes privately when he was with you or with. These teammates. Away from the glare of the media. He was a really genuinely warm individuals that wanted to help people the rest of as all a big story true for the newspapers but it was interesting portrait. He spoke so long layover in another thing. I think about because it's a different era to me but playing against the likes of the brazilian ronaldo the world cup and france ninety eight and seen what he can do with three or four plans around. You thought you had time in the corner on the over sudden four people and he was getting strike goal and we know how good he was. Brilliant for the hair would have been laid to play against off. That's where it was like playing against a great player. Light renowned on the other thing was empty before my oktay jokes. Gian-franco franco zola. He was going to be the air at one point. I believe to diego maradona napoli. No zola was a majestic player. But can you imagine having the way and your shoulders of go in there and potentially replace the quality of maradona. so it's unfathomable. Anybody can do that. But but no yet i think everybody of have over the piece of just we know there's lots of stories. We notice milan. But this was really apart from great. Football was a really genuinely warm guy. Last point again you do fail. That will never be anyone like diego maradonna again. I don't think so. Because i think diego maradona was was so unique because the way he emotionally connected with the people of his people and weren't as iowa's in argentina his people in napoli was so deep it was so warm and it was so i- amazing to see i traveled to and obviously go down to two zero so badly wanted to watch book. Juniors weevil played one eight. My life was when my list. And i walked through. Borka the the area around the stadium and almost every second house wall was a was a painting a tribute to jingle maradonna. I mean it's just what he left there with the people they were one they just just melted into each other and the same. He did in napoli for for napoli august. This is a today is very very sad. Sad day because this is this is her almost lifetime hero. I mean throughout generations. You know what he brought to napoli brought to the city of napoli brought hope he brought a smile. He brought excitement. He gave them pride pride. Because you know those years when he joined napoli was a big big Have kind of a disconnection between the south and off in italy and and he wanted to give these people real a real jojoba real pride. And that's what he did through the game of football. He used the tool of football to to bring these people up and and give them give them a quality of life to give them so much more than just his goals on the field. And that's what you see him. That's why i think devil be not a second minor donna coming up anywhere in the world he was. He wasn't one time off like michelangelo or fun. Goal or all these famous autists. He's he's one of them. You can kinsman. Thank very much sheriff supposed to be an outpouring around the world on social media messy writing a very sad day for all argentines and football. He leaves us but does not leave. Because diego is eternal. I'd take all the beautiful moments linked with him and wanted to take the opportunity to send him condolences to all his friends and family. Alrighty
The Big House Smash Melee & Ultimate online event canceled following Nintendo cease & desist order
"Tournaments in the smash brothers community. Oh that's interesting. I definitely this paragraph definitely starts in the middle on what happened there. Why did that get leader. Kevin what did you do there. I'm pretty sure you really you think it was me. This year's installment of the big house one of the most important tournaments in the smash super smash brothers. He has been shut down by nintendo. Its use of fan. Develop mod meant to improve online play in super smash brothers melee quote. The big house is heartbroken to share. We've received a cease and desist from nintendo america inc to cancel our upcoming online event. Tournaments official statement reads. We were informed. We do not have permission to host or broadcast. The event primarily due to the usage of slippy we are forced to comply with the with the order and cancelled a big house online for both melee and ultimate new quote here from nintendo quote nintendo appreciates the love and dedication the fighting game community has for the super smash brothers series nintendo told cocoon an email. We have partnered with numerous super smash brothers tournaments in the past and host our own online and offline tournaments for the game and we plan to continue that support in the future. Unfortunately the upcoming big house tournament announced plans to host online tournament for super smash brothers melee that requires the use of illegally copied versions of the game in conjunction with ahmad called slippy during their online event nintendo therefore contacted the tournament organizers. Ask them to stop. They refused nintendo no choice but to step in and protect its intellectual property and brands. Nintendo cannot condone or allow privacy of its intellectual property and quote prejudice. Here now while the big house organized robin juggle guy. Horn confirmed these details in an email to kentucky. It should be noted that backing up your your own. Copies of video games for personal use is entirely legal per united states. Copyright law and parentheses. Slippy is a third party modification built by a group of fans to add rollback net code super smash brothers melee before slipping release earlier this year malay players suffered with a subpar infrastructure the mid the nineteen year old game much harder to play at a competitive level but with the addition of rollback net code the benefits of which are widely acknowledged by anyone who takes the fighting game. Seriously malay players were able to finally enjoy great matches with far-flung opponents the arrival of slippy became even more important as the onset of the covid nineteen pandemic pump the brakes on the grassroot tournament circuit with several notable players singing. His praises. many of those players are rightfully making their displeasure with nintendo online in the wake of the big houses. Cancel ization and the hashtag has free. Malay is now trending on twitter quo of all the shit from nintendo. This takes the prize. Adam armato lindgren's another top layer player said quote it's a global pandemic going on is a is a global pandemic going on in intend to once again wants the competitive seem to suffer. Is it too much to ask that. People can play and compete in games from home during this time esa slippery slope where i see both sides of it right because i actually cut the article. I'm off my game. I was so excited. Hang out with you today right. It's going to say of course that to do this like it's been hinted at their you need to be emulating it. And that's why the copyright thing comes in where you're going is that you're not playing the game as it's meant to be you're using this thing and going off of a not so here it is when mainly came out in two thousand one did not have any form of network play adding such necessities The use of the game cube and we emulator dolphin which can which one can only assume nintendo would rather not exist that would make slippy which works in conjunction with the dolphin. A no go. Even if the mod isn't the crux of the problem ended up itself. So that's the mix up problem here right where this is all going from. Where do you stand on this. So i mean. Does the tendons doing their own thing. It's weird that they say that they appreciate love the dedication the fighting game community. Has i the smash brothers series and then they pull something like this and it's it's also interesting that there is that slip up that little bit of confusion with emulation because wasn't it just like a few years ago that they were on the witch hunt for people that were emulating any sort of nintendo game share. Yeah so for for for the point that the person making the article on. I apologize in walker in walker like we're covert. It's a pandemic. were stuck at home. We can't go to ebo. We can't go to all of these other fighting game. I i haven't been. I would love to but i can't. This would be a perfect opportunity to watch that to be a part of that and to see them shut. This down is just really disappointing.
A Quest to Extend Life through Early Disease Detection
"Joe thanks for joining us here. We're gonna talk about quenching. Its effort to use technology to detect disease at its earliest stages. And it's audacious goal of extending life by ten years within a decade a i. I'd like to start with the u. Quenching grew out of a a lab that iran uc berkeley You have a masters in economics and a master's in psychology. Your career began in the advertising industry. With w p p and omnicompetent. How did you find yourself working with artificial intelligence and next generation sequencing to transform medicine. Well in a way. It's the circus is closing. So when i was born. I was born into a household of scientists and my mom and my dad bio scientists microbiology Next plank bene- germany and my whole life. All the way up to nineteen was busy just biosciences. I heard it every every day. Counted always intriguing. Not intriguing enough to make me study medicine. Which goes of the wanted me to but i found other things also interesting is typically economics in psychology and so for the first nineteen years busy got the not just a crash caused very intensive course off mike about d by chemistry and so i was very familiar with a whole field then decided you know the other things too in the world that i wanted to explore the advertising and marketing angles more random because i was moving on the strategic side of things and from there i found actually even though i loved you know thinking about innovation and growth. Which was my my main objective. At these elijah marketing firms. I felt more drawn to a financial side of things in it's via transition more into kind of strategic planning and finance. These are very large organizations of it by their doing marketing. Also have wbz's in two thousand employees. It's not a small firm and from there you know i did some strategic acquisition things for them and they had gotten in touch with startups a lot and i decided i wanted to actually switch sides and doing do something much more. Entrepreneurial did this worldwide in the us young then the entertainment circuit beck abbas busy looking at different industries from more from an investment perspective and you know biotechnology became more and more important Starting two thousand fourteen fifteen because some sequencing confidence of sequencing innovation and a and cloud systems reach a critical mass that enabled you know something. That's amazing new age of precision medicine. And you know. I was looking had multiple industries but that really caught my eye and brought back these memories from my first nineteen years and i felt very comfortable jumping a little deeper in looking at different technologies and then by a series of coincidences led to the point where i realize now we are truly at this complete in point in medicine and biotech and then all these things came together right my my bio bake around my financial background in my date of bakery digital bitten finance and Ended was as perfect confluence of really liking biology and details of sequencing on the chemistry left side But also the combination with complex cloud systems artificial intelligence and of course business model innovation. Which was a part of my career. These ten years of graduating college Yeah there's all comes together in this would be the future of medicine. He was gone gene. And our ambitions goto extent you the human life span by ten years within the next ten years and dad's executive technology stack. You need to do that. You need biochemistry. Sequencing cloud systems ai in a deep understanding of business model innovation. The company as i mentioned has rather ambitious goals for transforming medicine. What's wrong with the practice of medicine today. It must be ironic. Miss you asking there. But i can. I can outline that. The biggest there are two things that are really wrong about what's happening today. And these two things resulted in you know. Hundreds of thousands of american lives being lost every year. Like talking about covid. This is a much much. Bigger problem in kuwait. Just has guesses so two things wrong. Unim- on the medically process sites that the feet of medicine still fundamentally follows. The idea that medicine is about treating disease treating symptomatic disease and when you get how people die today. What are the biggest causes of death. It's cancer it's cardiovascular it's diabetes and metabolic diseases in its new problems. All of these are chronic diseases. And all of these diseases cannot be dealt with on a symptomatic basis. You cannot wait until you have alzheimer's and then try to do something about it. You cannot wait until you have late. Stage metastatic cancer. It's just too late so the first problem is ed. Medicine is reactive and symptoms driven when it needs to be proactive and prevention driven and ought to get their many things. Have to fundamentally change Need to be data driven the level of precision foreside statistical understanding to be a higher by by many many many magnitudes. That's problem number one. And the problem too is the business model of health care And i'm in the middle of this right now because we also started doing cooler testing and god reimbursement and things like that.
NBA Draft 2020: Making the case for Anthony Edwards as best player in the class, ahead of LaMelo Ball
"Who's going to be the better defender long-term lamelo or is it going to be anthony edwards or is that just like a such an easy question. Edwards has more tools. I think to be like a ball pressure guy. I think that he's he's he's more explosive athlete. I think lamelo ceiling. I think is like i said in this video that i just put out a alpeleg now on the rings youtube about lamelo. I think that his ceiling is like savvy team defender. That's positionally kind of just holds the line I don't really ever. He's not the kind of athlete that could be disruptive or correct mistakes. He doesn't really have the bill to be somebody that could You know take on a a sturdier player. He's he six seven. But i i don't see him taking on like a like a four three like jimmy butler. He's definitely not guarding like stronger wings. With warning them. I think that edwards has a lot more flexibility on that front but then realistically right even a best case scenario these guys are probably two to three years away from playing defense right. You're asking a nineteen year old ball. Dahmer offensive player to learn how to play defense at the nba level in three years. From now. now you're like that's a long time to wait for candy. Angela get so weird spot to be in with the draft. I could just takes time for these young
NBA Mock Draft 3.0
"And we are back talking two thousand twenty mock draft three point o our last mock draft of the year. It's draft day draft morning. What better to unwrap and a mock draft on draft morning. it's the second round. Now now's the time to confess. I'm really terrible at projecting second rounds like you know my hit rate and some drafts has been like one two three picks in the second round. It's it's so hard to keep track of the first round the wheels to sort of come off and these picks happened like every two minutes. I it's hard to really keep track. I did my best. I project where. I think particular players can go. You definitely don't really get deep into this when you're talking the nba scouts in executives about what they're going to do in the second round. They're still trying to figure out the first round as well. So i've tried to find some fits there so this is reported more chad ford speculation. Here about what's happening. The second round starts with the dallas mavericks this pick via the warriors taking malachi. Flynn the san diego state. Junior point guard One of the guys that frankly could go ten spots higher in the draft. I actually really love malachi flynn. There's kind of a lot of point guards kind of later in the first round which may push him out a little bit. But i actually think he's the guy who could step in play right away. I would actually love him in dallas. I think that'd be great. Pick for dallas at thirty one at thirty two. The charlotte hornets are on the board. They're getting this pick via the cavs. Paul read the sophomore forward center out of depaul. Have them going thirty two. This is john. Hollinger's been super high on all year. I think he's another guy who can guard positions on the floor. I really like him. Actually think he brings some stuff offensively as well. I personally like him. Better than precious. I'm right now. Could turn out to be a terrible take. But it's kind of what i think and i definitely think he could be an excellent fit. I'm in charlotte. Especially if they end up with lamelo ball and they're gonna need to add a defensive big man. As part of that package at thirty-three the minnesota timberwolves around the board. This'll be the third pick because they have to. First round picks. Tillman the junior power forward at michigan state. Everybody loves this kid. He's he's one of these guys like high floor. Low ceiling. just does his work every day. Great rebound or plays hard. I'm ken defend going. Bring be a great locker room guy is gonna find some rotation that somewhere I like him in minnesota on a team. That is trying to go forward. I think he actually adds a bit of a veteran presence to the locker room. At thirty four the philadelphia seventy sixers are on the clock. That get this. Pick via the hawks. Isaiah joe the arkansas shooting guard who is one of the best shooters in this draft. Crazy range. High volume of three point shots philadelphia. Always in need shooters. When you're going to be playing. Ben simmons on this team he certainly constructs the floor. And i'd like isaiah joe there them at thirty five the sacramento kings Via the pistons. Dan dotson to kansas sophomore guard. Who is one of the quickest players in the draft. He's an elite score excels off the getting to the basket not a great shooter a bit undersized for his position not really a point guard that's why he slides a few spots higher but could be instant offense off the bench for sacrimento at thirty five at thirty six the philadelphia seventy sixers back on the clock this time via that pick from the mix jordan aura the louisville junior who also is one of the better shooters in this draft. He has good size vers position. Good length i'm not sure exactly what else he brings to the table besides shooting but again i'm just loading philly up i with shooters at the moment at thirty seven. The washington wizards are on the board. They get this pick via the chicago. Bulls tyler bay the junior ford out of colorado who is one of the best athletes in the strath super explosive. Really hard worker on the defensive end still just kinda coming along on the offensive. And then i think that's been a concern. He's he's one of those guys that might be a little bit of a twitter. Not sure exactly what position he plays in the pros that causes him to slide. A few picks in this draft think this is still really value. and by the way when. We're talking about a lot of these guys dotson. Tillman for example malachi flan. These guys could all end up in the first round as well. Just have them the second thirty eight new york knicks via the hornets janis ramsey. The texas tech freshman guard again volume score can shoot it a little bit We're just loading the knicks up now with backward guys that can score the basketball. I'm not sure who's going to defend in new york. But he's an intriguing prospect. He's only nineteen years old. And i certainly there's upside there with the thirtieth pick in the draft at thirty nine the new orleans. Pelicans selecting this pick for the wizards. Daniela touro the minnesota sophomore center. Who had a really really strong summer season one of the more improved players in the country very skilled at big man. I'm great size. Adding just bore skill in size to this pelicans roster i'm at the moment If you remember earlier jalen smith. I'm selected at thirteen at forty. The grizzlies are on the board. This pick via the silence. This is the first pick that the grizzlies have been able to make in the twenty twenty. Nba draft a doco as a bouquet. The kansas center. Big guy seven. Seven wingspan seven footer. Really good athlete actually just dominant player in the pain. Terrible free throw. Shooter doesn't really do anything facing the basket. But when you have that size and length and athleticism. I think you get something done in. The and kind of reminds me deondraye jordan. A little bit and a little bit surprised. He doesn't go higher. I get there seems to be a penalty on the big minner plane or pain. Right now in the draft at forty one san antonio spurs back on the on the board yama dr the israeli guard nineteen year old for hop. Well tel-aviv and you know. He's such an intriguing prospect because he plays his butt off. His incredible energy is just making a difference when he's out there but he's not really a point guard. He's kind of more of a two guard in a point guards body. He's not like a great shooter. I'm athletically he's actually not bad at all but that lack of a jump shot kinda undersized i position that makes him more of a second round prospect at he absolutely wants to leave israel and come to the nba. And if it's the g. league next year and so he could be an interesting prospect for san antonio developed down the road
How to Launch & Grow a Professional Coaching Practice And Career with Eben Pagan
"Ebben say what's up to fire nation and sheer so the interesting about yourself. That most people don't know what's up. Fire nation first of all and Something interesting about the people don't know is that my name isn't eban. It's actually eboni. My first name is ebeneezer. A my dad's favorite story was the christmas carol. Oh and it was about this guy who you know went through his life and he got to see the past and the future and he changed and he kind of woke up and my name's ebeneezer every time. I watched that show from this day four. Which is every christmas. By the way i'm going to think of you and that's really i think you're the only ebeneezer that i know. So you're number one. You're the only and fire nation you know from the introduction. They were talking about how to launch in grow a professional coaching practice. Career ends as you heard from the introduction. There's literally nobody better talk about this then eban pagan or should i say ebeneezer pagan and one thing. I just want to start off with is. Let's just talk about if coaching is really a professional career path. I mean i feel like people come from college and they tell their parents like yeah. I'm going to become a professional coach. And they might be like really like talk. Talk to us about that. Is this a professional career path. Well i think the answer is yes and you know it's yes and no further folks that are just like oh i'm going to be a coach and they you know think idealistically that they're just going to say like okay. I'm a coach. And then everything's gonna work out perfectly and you know but people take it seriously who realize the importance of coaches in life in business people who have the calling. You know they say like coaching is a calling. If it's for you than now is the time and it's never been more of a professional career path. There are something like one hundred thousand professional coaches right now on the planet and that means that it's established it's real. I mean most people by now. Either noah coach have gotten coaching. Maybe you even our coach taken coach training. So you see that. This is a real thing but really. We're going to see over the next several years. This is going to skyrocket. And it's going to go to millions of coaches and yes it's a professional career path. You know what actually one more thing There was an article in harvard. Business review last year is december of twenty nineteen just went by and it talked about how management and leadership in large corporations is literally becoming coaching that. The role of the manager is now being considered the role of the coach. And so it's not just a professional career path all by itself. But if you want to succeed in the corporate world if you want to succeed in the academic world if you want to succeed as a parent you know. I really think that. This is the skill set to learn. We might disagree on my next question evident. I think that'll be fine. It could be a good conversation for sure. But i have to ask you. Don't agree agree. We might agree. We might disagree. That'll be the question. So i wanna know what you think first and then i'll share my thoughts afterwards. Which with a disagreement may come on people that are a twenty one year old life coach or a nineteen year old life coach or a twenty four. Your old life coach. Like what are your thoughts and not even just life course. Employing that word life out of there actually just coaches. What do you think about people at that. Age being professional coaches. Well you know. I think maybe part of what you're asking here. Is you know when you see the couple. That's been together for like two years. And they're in their twenty s on instagram. And they're like we're professional mantra teachers or something like wait a minute. Aren't you supposed to have been meditating for twenty years. I knew bring dabble by the way i knew. What did you nine. I okay okay okay okay oh good one all right okay i agree. I know i disagree okay. So here's the thing. Coaching is this is a. This is a real serious thing. What most people don't realize is that over the last twenty twenty s years. Lots in lots of really brilliant people have been down the rabbit hole of figuring out what coaching is and how it works and developing the models in the skills in the techniques in the exercises in the business models and everything and this is something that anybody can actually learn now most of the people that we work with our most of the come through the virtual coach. Are you know. Thirties forties fifties sixties. A lot of people in in midlife lot lot of younger people too. But you know if you're nineteen this is one of the most important skill sets that you could possibly
Jerry and Melissa Ghionis Discuss How They Grow Their Business
"All right so we've got jerry and melissa jonas guy in ice however you want to butcher. His last name really is yoenis hair in the house and they are a power couple. Jerry's a grandmaster wpi. He's a winner of album of the year eight times. I think maybe it's more. And if i have to share all his awards we'll never get to the podcast melissa with her. Incredible focus on customer service organizational skills. And she's an outstanding presenter is another one was a leader in education. They complement each other. So well and their leaders in education and support for an industry that that all of us including all four of us on this podcast loved so dearly. Now i have to admit it's tough for me to do this introduction because i know them both so well and we've shared so much time together over the years and a lot of lass. So let's get to the podcast talk about the challenges of the pandemic working with your spouse growing together as a couple. And i'm willing to bet that even puppies they're gonna come up in the topic to saw jerry. Melissa this is going to be the cue for your lips to actually move here walker business. Thank you for having us. Thank you so much fun. Catching up to you and yeah. I already promised a couple of stories that i wouldn't tell so. This is what happens story disciplines. I love the puppy. Should definitely come into it. The puppies has kept us sane. This year that is for sure your to. Let's kick it off with our favorite first question just in case univer listeners. Don't know who you both are. Tell us how you got started doing what you're doing. Tell us about your background. Ladies first well. I started photography. I in nineteen ninety nine. So it's been a long time and just started as a as a side king while i had a day. Job and photographed weddings on the side and on the weekends and loved it and just started doing it more. And more and then i started continuing. My education was going to workshops and conventions and eventually went full time. And then i had a wedding and portrait studio in boston. That's where i got my start. And that's where i was born and raised and Did that for many years. And then about eleven years after that. After i got started and was all settled. I met this ustralian. Photographer met him. Because i went to a seminar and fell in love with his work and completely changed. My work went to his workshop and he completely changed my business and became our bomber career. My favorite is gillian And it was the first time i had met jerry and so we became friends for many years and i would see him at different conventions like wpi and that kind of thing and then years later we after that we reconnected Because in we had both gotten divorced by then and we're working on our own and We started talking. And then i just sold everything in boston. Moved to australia. Got married and we decided to start working together. And that's what we've been doing. Ever since we talked briefly when we first got together about running you know concurrent businesses. Because i had my business setup. He had his but that quickly went out the window. And i i really loved the business side of it even more than the creative side. And no one's more creative than jerry so we actually fit together like a glove when we got together and It's been ten glorious years. Ever since jerry always get my camera at the edge of fifty my first camera and i excuse me fill in love with the croft. I became obsessed shot every genre. Possibly imagine to work out which direction going I did what. I had to do to pass high school but anew onto photographer so i just had fun and played around and did what i did. After high school. I worked at a few camera shops. There was a four year cost that that wanted to do and after a year. I quit that photography coast because that would teach me what. I call the algebra photography and i prefer street-smart. I'm not. I'm not citius. Books might kind of guy. I just want to learn in the action of doing the work and so i did that. I quit and then i approached the studio that was very popular at the time walked in. I said i'm going to hold your bags. I don't want to get paid. Just let me let me see what you do. And i did that for about a year and a half with no pay And then i work for that company for about three and a half years. I started my business. Ninety seven At the back of charcoal chicken to go foods stool In the in the peak of the recession australia interest rates with twenty eight percent Family we lost family home. I'm going home and now the water got turned off guest. Ten off turned off the car. That was my brother's got repossessed. And here i am. Nineteen year old literally with nothing and but i built this business Literally from a first year doing twenty five weddings Than fifty weddings a year after one hundred weddings and then i convinced the landlord above the building to to actually build a second level above the building. Such may yet convinced him a year to build and then we built this. Probably one of australia's largest studios At my paper was doing a one hundred weddings personally I studio was doing three hundred weddings and countless portraits and built that business. My brother bought into it. Some not ninety-seven. I sold that business. Employees lebron another in two thousand and seven So on basically my twenty seven years shooting professionally teaching professionally For twenty years Moved to the us Met this incredible. Women are probably the most will probably the most beautiful woman i've ever met in my life. We got married about almost ten years ago and life has been critical of a
How To Align Your Customer Experience
"Now my guest and says, episode is Tim Ashe who is an acknowledged authority on evolutionary psychology and digital marketing. He's a sought after international keynote speaker and the best selling author of two books I one landing page optimization, and more. Recently unleash your primal brain actually just listened to recently on audible. Fantastic. We're going to dig into that one for sure Tim has been mentioned by Forbes as a top ten online marketing expert and by Entrepreneur magazine as an online market influence to watch. For nineteen years he was a CO founder and the CEO of site tuners, tuners dot, com and their digital marketing and optimization agency. Tim has helped create over one point, two, billion dollars in value for some amazing companies that I know. We all know Google expedia harmony facebook and American Express and cannon and Nestle there's massive list year semantic new to it and humanity Siemens anyways in countless direct to consumer brands. So exciting to have Tim today busy schedule. But please join me conversation with Tim Today. So. Tim Welcome ECOMMERCE battling. A Ha-. Very. Happy Veer Steve. So you've had quite an eventful career I might add keynote speaking around the world are writing bestselling books year you run international conferences, I guess pre cove in our doing some virtual events. So tell me a little bit about best can your entrepreneurial journey so far? Sure. Well, I've worked in a variety of high tech companies when I started university at UC San Diego my undergraduate majors were in computer engineering and cognitive science, and then I stayed there for graduate school and what would neural networks or what would now be called deep learning or machine learning or A. And this was early days We didn't have the big data sets that we do now with the Internet. So I switched Internet marketing and started my first marketing agency back in the early DOT com days and Never, let go of the Tiger's tail and twenty five years. Later I decided you know running an agency wasn't my highest and best use on the planet. So I decided to focus on what I really enjoy, which is the thought leadership in the form of as you mentioned, keynote speaking and writing my latest book and spreading knowledge out to people as opposed to working on client accounts. Right? and. So I did mention a little tiny bit of top of the show but you know you've worked with a lot of some really great ecommerce brands some of the largest brands I might add like what are some mistakes that you see kind of consistently some of these e commerce brands are making today will if we restrict people have different definitions of ECOMMERCE, I, just WanNa start there for some ecommerce anywhere. Any website that has as A. Checkout anything where you sell items directly and for others, it's more restrictive and I'd say it's a e commerce catalog and that's I think a more standard definition. If you also use a lots of different items, you have a homepage category pages, search results, pages, and product, and so on. It's not a website where there are two or three things for sale in those early incidental. Would I don't know is that a fair definition or how would you agree with that? Totally would agree with that yes. So In the case of large catalogs, I'd say the common mistakes that we I've seen in my careers one gratuitous use of motion and wasted real estate on the homepage in the form of giant sliders everybody seems to have those Sh. Yeah. That's a big known my book I talk about I have a whole e-commerce best practices section in my landing page optimization book and I devoted a page to why sliders. An evil that should be immediately removed from your site. While you know what part of it I think to is that it doesn't position the brand well, enough I think with having like motion and I think when people have a lot of different slogans, tag lines or kind of looks and things going out other different sections on the site they think they're trying to blast all of their bullets out on this highly sought after a piece of real estate versus maybe having a proper positioning statement or something. One thing that's very important. That's key to why someone should click. Through or why someone shown up on this particular website having one message and one brand image and go further than that I, would say that I'll numerate the reasons why you shouldn't have a slider on your homepage. The one that you mentioned is by far the most important our brains from an evolutionary perspective are designed to notice things moving in are visual field. It kind of has survival value. If you know what I mean here is coming to eat me I need to know what direction and how big is right So. they're they're an interrupt, their the nuclear option in the face of motion graphics won't get looked at and even in the face of graphics, text won't get read. So anything that's graphics or text on your site can't possibly compete with that atomic bomb of a slider on your homepage. And and another reason that really bad is because it's trying to pretend you have more real estate than you really do. So everybody wants a piece of the homepage and lurk. We can add another frame tour slider. Well Great. Thanks. So now have to sit through a longer commercial nobody likes to do that on broadcast TV. There's certainly don't have the attention span to sit through five three seconds sliders to make sure they saw every frame of the crap you're trying to throw them on your home page You don't really an editorial problem. You can't decide what's important. So you're trying to cram it all in there and make everybody happy except your site visitors that are trying to give you money,
You Can Ring Nobel
"A video is making the rounds on the internet this week caught on one of those smart doorbell cameras. It's 2 a.m. And a man is anxiously knocking on his neighbor's door trying to wake him. Does the man need help? Is there an emergency is the neighbor's house on fire? Was there a Prowler in the area or some other kind of threat? No doubt. The man Robert Wilson is trying to wake his across the street neighbor to tell him that they just won the Nobel Prize. My name's Moxi and this is your brain on facts. A good reputation is more valuable than money for lilias. Serious a Syrian living in Rome at the time of the big b c a d change over we have no way of knowing if Alfred Nobel ever read publilius, but he definitely had reputation on his mind the Swedish chemist engineer and industrialists found a novel way to combine good old Gunpowder with the exciting new discovery of nitroglycerin to form a truly earth-shaking invention Dynamite. It was a game-changer for Industries like coal mining and it killed people like it was nobody's business both intentionally and through many many Factory explosions. Nobel got richer with each Improvement on the dynamite then his brother Ludovic died a French newspaper ran an obit for Alfred having gotten their lines cross somewhere along the way they were shown the remote As more the paper proclaimed. The merchants of death is dead. Dr. Alfred Nobel who became a rich by finding ways to kill four people faster than ever before died yesterday. That's gotta sting. Nobel had no children and a sudden intense concern about his legacy. So he decided to put some of the money he'd made into the service of repairing his name with a real long-term strategy in his 1895 will drafted the year before he died Nobel instructed that most of his fortune the equivalent of two hundred and fifty million dollars today be set aside to create an award five annual prizes quote to those who during the preceding year shall have conferred the greatest benefit of mankind provided you benefit mankind by way of physics chemistry physiology or medicine literature and problematically vague more on that later long piece. Wait a sec. Say those of you with better recall than me. Where's the Nobel Prize for economics? There wasn't one. There still isn't a part from the one that they're kind of is. The bank of Sweden prize in economic Sciences in memory of Alfred Nobel was created by Sweden's Central Bank in nineteen. Sixty-eight. What about mathematics game popular Apocrypha is that Nobel lost the woman he loved to a mathematician and so did not consider mathematics to be important enough. There's no proof for that story sadly wage and while no one knows for sure the reason it could be as simple as Nobel really wasn't a math guy. I feel you there. Winners are announced in October and November the culmination of a Year's preparation more than six thousand people like Nobel laureates AKA past winners School in various fields and officials from various universities are invited to nominate candidates about a thousand of them for each prize, which usually results in between 150 and 250 nominees. It's not just names in a hat. You have to write a detailed proposal in favor of your nominee and no no matter how much you want to know how cleverly you think you can get away with it. You cannot nominate yourself. Also. You must be alive. Nobel prizes aren't awarded posthumously at least not any more than a few were in the early days, but it was decided in the 1970s that that wasn't their bag anymore, but exceptions make the rule and there is one notable exception in 20 job. 11:00 Canadian immunologist Ralph Steinman received the Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine but he passed away between being nominated and the prize being announced akong assignments daughter. Her father had actually joked about getting the Nobel Prize shortly before he died. They don't give it to you if you've passed away. He said according to her I got to hold out for that. He didn't quite make it but they gave them the prize. Anyway, Steinman must have had a real sixth sense when it comes to convoluted award schemes because non-winning nominees are kept secret out for fifty years in part to prevent a sort of Susan Lucci situation. For those of you who don't recognize the name Susan Lucci is an American soap opera actress who was nominated for a long time. Emmy Award nineteen years in a row before she won. I always suspected that she got the Nam as a running gag after a
Year of Second Chances
"I want to talk about a year of second chances. I know I took off running really fast. I hope some people get up and listen to the show the first thing in the morning like the get out of bed and listen to me, God bless you today. I can I can. Can I come? Home a little bit Kinda crazy right now but here's the thing. I could bored. I get mad. I got up said, I. Didn't like was going on around this place I don't like what's happening in the world. I don't like people being being sequestered or quarantined I don't like people even doing that themselves. I don't like that because what happens it rubs of me and I don't like that and so eventually I know Scott Eventually, I say to hell with it and I do the right thing I I eat better to care myself I sleep. Better I start getting the positive attitude I start reading a little bit more exercise a little bit more in just a little bit. I do more of that and I say, let's go. Let's get this thing done and I've been feeling that way lately, and I'm really kind of this point like hang on for the ride because I'm going to put myself up and who knows what will happen when I do that don't talk about your second chances. This year Because that's what we have. We're getting close to the end of two, thousand twenty and like I said the beginning of the program. There are two very distinct kinds of people that I'm seeing these days. and. They're my personal life and I, see some of them on Facebook I've got a pretty good group of facebook friends. Why? Because a toss oil the other ones? Yata here if you're allowed mouth if you're if you're hypocritical if you're if you're one political bob type of person and you don't like anybody else that you're gone I, don't even to hear from you. Anymore I don't care I like regular people I like cool people to rules of my life be nice and be cool. That's it. Just be nice and be cool and if you're that way, I'd get along with anybody if not I, don't need you. For this to people I'm seeing my world right now number one people who were sitting around. Quote somebody knocked on my door. Oh, somebody's checking in on the I saw his data click they're responding to my data, Click Shit a turn that off I'm sorry but there from Dallas to them if you minutes here so to counsel people sitting around waiting to see what was going to happen that's it. They're living everyday life. It's mostly normal rights go the grocery stores to kind of working on that zoom machines. Some people going to work the whole thing but pretty much just kinda paused. Is Paused and see them all the time. I think it's okay to be paused a little bit and we are essentially a little bit pas anyway right now. Right. But there are other kinds of people. I've seen as well. And I hope I'm one of them I'm going to if not going to be at this afternoon I promise that they've decided life is too short to wait for things to happen. Don't care what's going on. The starting businesses, they're buying homes, the traveling more all kinds of we are looking at open houses as we can look at it some real estate it's amazing. How many people out there shopping for homes this flitting in and out buying stuff it's cool. Two kinds of people sitting around waiting to happen on pause or kicking butt making things happen which one are you? So my question to you today. Is Have you taken advantage of the opportunity to reevaluate your path. And Deliver Your Passion here in twenty. Twenty. I know not listen. This is kind of hard right now it's not easy for anybody to literally look around you watch the news talk to people see what's happening whatever whatever situation you're in. It is not easy to just decide to do it. You have got to pick yourself up and say, let's go. As a skillset that you've learned over time, you have the ability if you're eighteen or nineteen years old or twenty years old or twenty five, you might not have learned the skill set of dusting yourself off and and doing it again right what if you're older than that? You probably already know you know what it takes to get you pumped up and get you move him. Have you recognize the opportunities that are here liberty reset reevaluate do whatever you want to do in this life twenty twenty s provided that for some people it's forced that. You got to look at the positive way. Have you done that? So I'm a fan of STOIC philosophy, it just fits. Me Really truly does because the one I say explore the possibilities, things like that I love that thing because there's another side of that. So let me ask a couple questions here that are kind of STOIC and maybe might get your juices flowing if I have already done that today in my. Whatever they call his thing today. Don't even know what is. Are you willing to explore those possibilities of life right now. Maybe take direction. If you're willing to explore the possibility that means commitment, which is usually say, but here's the thing. Are you going to reserve the right to do nothing at all? That's very STOIC. The right to reverse to be able to contemplate just about anything and say, Hey, maybe so but now okay and don't have any prejudice toward it. It is what it is. A lot of people go exports darned. It didn't work out and get upset now who cares go explore the possibility re-evalue re evaluate reset figure out what you WanNa do but always reserve the right to not do a thing and if anybody says anything, I reserve the right not to change. Its, okay. Have you done that I know that a lot of folks right now listening to be say that reserving the right not to change reserving the right to explore and see what's possible to cognitively think of because maybe I can do this and then realize heck I don't want to. I get yelled all the time sky. Why'd you stop doing that? It's while got into it all I would like it determined they didn't like it I quit your a no not I reserve the right not to do it if I don't want to. Very STOIC by the way. Are Things in your life right now. Causing you desire. Because you don't have them. Because you want something. Right. or or something not in your life right now that is causing you fear. Something maybe anticipated. Not. In your life in other words are things you don't have and things you're not gonNa have better than causing you some fear. Right now
The First American To Play For Barcelona
"Two Weekends Ago Nineteen Year Old Sergio Desk became the first American to play for one of the world's biggest soccer clubs. The new. Number, two for Barcelona Savino desk off the bench here today. Today the FX Palton Oreo on desks rapid rise and why the young star has chosen to play for the US instead of his birth country of Holland. showed him their vision for what he was going to be in the future they believed in him and he hadn't seen anything from Holland until he broke into the first team that I act. So I think there is a sign of Sergio recognizing wind people believe in him in when people give him the support to be successful. From in the athletic, I'm under skelter and I'm Davidson, it's Friday October sixteen, and this is the lead. It felt like something great was happening. There is something about the emotion. For. The past because. that. This isn't a story. View the. It stays with you. So. Paul how would you describe the way that Sergio plays? Well, I would say he's definitely more of the modern fullback that we see in today's game. Is An attacking player first and foremost. DSP little slow to react to. That very quick very good one on one defender, but his strongest traits are pushing forward. With the ball crossings desk. Space he's not afraid to be creative. He's not afraid to try different things. Back so Yeah he he plays with the mindset of attacking player who is looking to create goals. And get a sense of the hype around surging your desk. How good is this dude expected to be? Yeah I mean I think there are a lot of hopes for what he can be you know Barcelona spending twenty, five, million euros to sign him that puts a a heavy amount of expectation on Sergio Desk I mean this is not a taking a flyer on a guy paying five million euros form and hoping he works out and develops know when that kind of money is being spent. The expectation is that you come in and you contribute right away. And in the case of Sergio that means producing assists, it means holding your own in the Champions League and I think there is a lot of belief that he can be that type of player I mean I think there's going to be a huge spotlight on that club this year because it could potentially be Messier's final season at Barcelona, and so the hope that club is that they can win Champions League maybe do something to convince messy to stay and that's what you're walking into. If you're Sergio Desk and Paul, what's your sense of Sergio personality what's he like he comes across as kind of a quiet kid? I believed in myself. So that's like the reason I get focused and I played really well and this you know he. Is Very Smart. He certainly is not afraid to Kinda give his analysis of his teams and where he fits in the and the last two minutes I just made a unbelievable mistake and that's What I learned from it. But. What's interesting is when you talk to other people about him, what's he like kind of away from the media spotlight were you probably get a better idea of his personality? It seems like he is. I guess the best way to put as maybe like an interesting dude, like he you know he kind of goes to the beat of his own drum. He's got a kind of a bright personality and we're starting to see little bits of that I think as he grows comfortable with the spotlight that's on him. Now, we'll you've been digging into Sergio rise to stardom including speaking with some of his former youth coaches in the Netherlands. Tell us a little about the path he's followed. Well, he was signed with his academy from a local club. At. Quite a young age and I think what's interesting is At I xe the expectation when you go to a club like that and you go into an academy like that is immediately, how is he gonNA fit in as a professional and I think there were some concerns about whether or not Sergio had the discipline to succeed. As a professional you saw that topic come up with a number of his youth coaches at I you. Was He going to take things seriously enough. Well, what were some of the things that he was doing that we're raising red flags among some of these youth coaches? Well, they vocalise some of them and they didn't they hinted at others. There's little things like Sergio not showing up to school. Where was his focus and and having to sit down and have talks about professionalism and you can interpret it however many ways you want is showing up the training on time is he going and doing all the individual work that needs to be done mainly they wanted him to understand that you know. Yes, football is fun. Yes. There is the enjoyment part of it right but. If, you're going to make it at a club like I asked at a certain point you have to start treating it like a job as well, and for as much as some coaches were giving him those red flags there were also coaches who were saying, no, this kid has it. He has something and what you what you need to interpret is, yes, his personality might be. A little different. He might not fit perfectly in the box that you want, but he wants to be successful. He wants to get better and those are the coaches that recognize that in him and worked to kind of harness it, and once that happened once there was a little bit of belief behind Sergio Dust that self-motivation has has led him to a really quick sent from. The U Twenty World Cup into access first team, and then a year later into the senior national team for the US and onto Barcelona. So break this down for us. Paul Sergio grew up in the Netherlands. But he's been playing with US national teams. How exactly has that worked? So Sergio comes from a military US military family his father was a soldier who was stationed overseas. As Mother's Dutch and so he was born in Holland and and was raised there and even the Dutch national team he never got an invite to the youth national teams in Holland every time before the less round, the real real influence I didn't make you know and. Then, I was like. And he was discovered by the US soccer on accident, a US youth national team coach Dave Vandenberg, a former player, and he reached out to his club actually about another player. Another American at I ax to check in and he said as as you tend to do in scouting or journalism. Hey are there any other players I should be aware of and to coach that the actually we have another player here with American passport is name, Mr Gino, desk, and then My Dad told me like you also have American best and people saying to my dad so he can also play for the American. So when they brought through genius destined to camp, they were watching very closely not just his soccer ability but how would he mesh with the group and they said it took just one training session to see the quality that Sergio desk had. But what they were really happy with was how quickly he bonded with the Group of players and they felt like he really gained a lot from the group in connecting to his American. Identity I felt home over there a little bit because they I mean in the national team because they helped me all the time and they give me chances. This. That's the main thing I guess I would say also I think it's worth noting that the connection between us soccer at the time general manager now technical director Ernie Stewart and Sergio Desks Ernie Stewart likes or. Has a father who is in the military a Dutch mother grew up in Holland and when the US was trying to finalize Gino desks international recruitment, Ernie Stewart and Gregg Berhalter flew to Holland sat with Sergio and his father had a meal watched her play Champions League and spoke about their vision and I think it probably helped Sergio desk to see somebody who grew up very similar to him very similar background who played in multiple world cups more than one hundred caps for the US national team and Through seeing Ernie Stewart's accomplishments saw what he could accomplish with the US i. felt like my feelings were telling me like. My heart told me US wants the best option for you. It's not like. That I don't like the Netherlands. But yeah. In life you have to make decisions on. It's easy. You know. Also, we should note that that loyalty that, US, national team showed him, and that belief in the positive reinforcement he was getting with the US and being to Seventeen World Cup team u twenty. World Cup team led him to choose the United States senior national team overhaul, and which was recruiting and Windsor Genius talked about that decision. He talked about the fact that he had been a part of the teams plan for a long time. They had showed him their vision for what he was going to be in the future they believed in him and he hadn't seen anything from Holland until he broke into the first team and. So I think. There is again a sign of Sergio recognizing when people believe in him and when people give him the support to be successful.
Junk Knowledge with Marques Marchand
"Alright everyone. This is our second attempt to start this interview. My guest today is Marcus Mashad and he is the author of a Darker Chapter Messy Guy to dual diagnosis and jumped knowledge and Marcus why don't you introduce yourself and tell us a little bit about your story, your story of addiction struggling with addiction and bill diagnosis, and then we'll get into how you wrote your bucks and we'll talk about it. All My name is Marcus. Marshawn I'm a recovering alcoholic published author and all that good stuff. I before the books and everything and before I even became healthy in any way I was I was I was a problem child no. Europe. And a no it was forty one years old now in my sobriety date is November. Twenty, six, two, thousand, one. So I got close to nineteen years I'm almost there I was born nineteen seventy, nine January seconds. Just. Outside of Portland Oregon I live in San Francisco now in here a while and. I don't know if I was born any way I don't know born addict I. I, don't know if I was headed predispositions. It runs in the family on both sides of my family, right? Right? Yeah. But something something spoke to you when it comes to addiction. Yeah, it was born in nineteen seventy nine I. Was the first grandchild. I was my mom first child she had joss have a brother who's about seven years younger than me but I was. Accustomed to in the very beginning, I got accustomed to all the attention all the gifts. All everything you know the first few Christmases was all about me which was great and I didn't know ever change and when my brother came along when cousins came along, there was competition for attention and started to take all that away as like I started having to perform more had to be funnier it I just took it on his challenge I became like medium and everything and people loved it but every. Other kids. Be. Around. Yeah and I I didn't hate it but I was I was irked you know like Roy Sharing and. Is just like an often you know when when we when we work on ourselves, we get sober. We realized some of the root of our addictive processes are in our past in our childhood and stuff like that. So that makes a Lotta Sense. Yeah I it's I think it's one hundred percent like everybody's going to have to deal with the past. Yeah. So well, we are passed right? Yeah I my mom got remarried when I was five years old. So there was a step dad in the picture and They had my second my brother together, and so there was a lot of conflict between me and my step dad and and just all that a lot of people a lot of steps it's have that story and. Leading home really early. I left home at fifteen and my grandmother. Cross I adopted me but I was I was a latchkey kid and I was on my own now and I. So I went from living in the country out on a farm and my Stepdad was intact and used math genius and I was just a kid and we didn't get along. We were totally different. I'm kind of an artist and we right right it's like it was it was rough. We did not get along my mom's in the middle of it was tumultuous kind of on your own. Yeah. At first I was like this is great and but then There's no money I was on my own financially I just remember having to buy my own hands and everything for Ninth Grade Tenth Grade House like I was on my own weird. All my friends, all my regular normal friends were with their parents house and things were normal for them and I was just like loss for years. When I was fifteen sixteen I transitioned into drinking and drugs. And I had a good time if it a lot of things for me I forgot about all the pain of not being around family, right? Yeah. About being or I mean like alcohol and drugs were great for forgetting that you're broke. Forget any pain that you have. It's all gone. So and I got into the psychedelics I got an ecstasy I I never gotten to like math or anything but I stare meant that a little bit. So it's just started to progress from there. Yeah. quickly quickly, really fast because the age of fifteen to twenty two I used every day something then I couldn't twenty two. So most of my story. Is really about my using I don't have a thirty five year career using things right? Right yeah. It was short. It was fast I had a lot of fun. So what made you? What made you decide to say? Okay Hey, this isn't working for me like I gotTa Stop I. GotTa do something. Okay. So where it starts where I wanted to stop it was It was. Christmas Eve two, thousand of the year two thousand and I was I was working in restaurants and bars, and it was a great time Portland living in Portland Migrate Northwest Portland Neighborhood Powell's bookstore and all that way hipster kid and. I was working at a really cool restaurant and all my friends read a Bar Tiger. Bar. And they all call and I had the flu one hundred and three degree temperature. I. Was sweating I was sick and they call me like we're at the tiger bar they're playing your favorite drum and bass music gotta come down I'm coughing and sneezing gross and Ale, and is all early in gross looking. So I took a shower and I went down there unlike let's do it. I'm I'm in this big booth with all my friends it's like ten of us and I'm in the booth. I. Remember going to the bathroom and just wash my hands in my face in the mirror I. Look I look at old man. I'm twenty one at the time how and then I go back to the booth and I was just I remember a photo. A picture of all of us like having a good time supposedly, and I just I had to walk back I live four blocks, Murray where and then I got better went back to work a friend of mine showed me the photo and everybody looked normal. They're having a good time skeleton votto and. Rob And I'm twenty one years old was FG, right? But you knew there's something in you said, this is this is like this isn't right and but I would continue. Until the until Thanksgiving of the next year. So for another year just kept trying right
Making sure American Indian COVID-19 cases are counted, and feeding a hungry heart
"The Corona virus pandemic underscores an issue Abigail Hawk the chief research officer of the Seattle Indian health. Board has been fighting her entire career, the exclusion of native people in public health data. We know that the data that's being collected across the United States isn't collecting race and ethnicity correctly however, even with that incredible lack of data, the data that we do have shows an incredible disparity. Growing up in rural Alaska. Echo Hawk was surrounded by examples of how a native community diligently cared for one. Another I was raised amongst incredible people who were the very first public health practitioners. I ever saw if somebody needed fed, they fed them. If somebody needed a ride to a doctor, a five hour trip tankards, Alaska, they drove them. All of my scientific background comes from that space of understanding what it means to serve the community and also the. As an indigenous person, I come from thousands of years of incredible indigenous scientists but after being stereotyped mistreated while seeking prenatal care in Seattle. Washington she knew how she can make an impact in her community. I had a medical assistant question me on how much I had been drinking. She pulled up my sleeves and then I realized she was checking my arm to see had track marks. It was really traumatizing to me is a a young person. I was only nineteen years old and as a result of that experience I didn't get prenatal care until I was in my second trimester, I became a grassroots advocate to ensure that native women were properly treated because we have some of the highest. Rates of infant mortality and maternal mortality within this country and as I went through my college years that turned into what I did my thesis on, she went on to study health policy at the University of Washington, but it wasn't easy navigating between Western, and indigenous knowledge systems. It was hard to balance who I was native person versus what the university is expected me to be and what Western science wanted almost insisted I had to be it became another struggle to be seen as relevant. As smart and as knowledgeable, the other people in the room, and in fact, in the first year of my career I would say that I did not actively practice indigenous science. We come from thousands of years of data gatherers in my communities. We know how to ensure that our corn grows for example, in a time where there is complete droughts I was called out by one of my elders in the fact that I no longer was representing or being an indigenous person it reminded me of. Who I was, and that I would not make any difference in my community. If I didn't go back to the knowledge that I knew was right that I knew was ethical. I was able to incorporate that and not only see how western science has a lot of basis in indigenous knowledge systems. But I also feel that western science needs to quit coming to indigenous people because they think we have all of the problems they need to come to us because we have all of the answers. Today Echo Hawk as the director of the urban Indian Health Institute, a Seattle based organization seeking to decolonize data by putting native people's priorities at the forefront of data collection by being intimately involved in the collection of information native people can shape the narratives told about their communities data and a Western context has always been used against native people. It has been used to show how bad off we are how higher suicide rates are higher diabetes is how we don't achieve the same educational standards Western folks that deficit narrative continues to build support stereotypes of those communities as being less than not as smart of they're responsible for. Their own health disparities all of those things as a result of that, many of our communities have protected themselves and have not participated actively data-gathering efforts across the United States and across the world and that was absolutely the right thing for them to do was to protect themselves. Tribal communities have a right to ensure that data gathered about them is used for their benefit and that they maintain ownership in control over that controlling the data also means making sure that indigenous people are counted in federal and state data sets in the United States. A practice not always followed despite a treaty agreement between tribal nations and the United States. Government. The US census didn't proactively count American Indians until eighteen sixty and this earth of data was used as settle on native peoples land. One of the things that we actively are fighting against is that a small population people don't gather the data about US correctly or they don't gather it at all. So very often albeit presentation, it will say a little asterix that we were American Indians Alaska natives were statistically insignificant to me. That is one of two things either you did not actively try or didn't know how to connect with the community to gather the data you needed to, and the other is, is that when? You eliminate us in the data. You are actively participating in the ongoing genocide of American Indians and Alaska natives, and that seems really strong to say, and yes, it is and I believe it one hundred percent. So I ask people to question these practices that they're doing and recognize that. Yes, I know they're not inherently individually racist but they're participating in a system that has been meant to eliminate my people. These data collection issues remain a major problem in the covid nineteen pandemic initially Echo Hawk was unable to access the CDC breakdown of race ethnicity data. Once she saw the data, she was unimpressed with its quality and breadth. What we found in twenty three states is that native people were three point five times more likely to be infected with covert than Non Hispanic whites. Why did we only do twenty three states in the country? because. The rest of the state simply hadn't gathered enough data for us to be able to analyze what was happening within their states. So only twenty three states had gathered seventy percent of their race ethnicity data policymakers are trying to make data driven decisions. How can they make data driven decisions with bad data? Gathering this data, the resources that we need are not being. In the right way because we don't know how to allocate them. Correctly, Echo Hawk has provided training to universities and the State Department about how to correctly collect race and ethnicity data as well as how to restructure their database systems to better serve indigenous people in all realms of public health. We know that there's about a twenty increase in domestic violence right now as a result of Covid and many of folks who could leave their homes for work or school or things like that to get away from their abusers for an amount of time no longer can do that. I'm deeply dedicated towards the safety of victims of sexual violence and domestic violence and other types of intimate partner violence and so. I am actively working with a large county here in Washington state where we are changing their database system. We are also going to assist them in working with the local tribal communities on what it means. Once they collect that data, how that data is shared back to the tribal communities, how it's analyzed and what kind of meaningful change can come from that at the end of the day. The individual story behind the data guides, echo hawks work. We are also listening to the stories of the community, the impact of a family who's lost both parents the impact of a tribe where cove nineteen has just ravishing through their communities causing so much destruction that qualitative data is justice important as the quantitative data. Simply. Because right now, we don't have enough of that quantitative data to get to those decision makers. So they can make those data driven decisions. Every single data point is a mother is grandfather is an uncle is an anti is relative. We have a responsibility to the story and two story teller to the story. We have a responsibility to ensure that it builds the strength of the community. It identifies gaps that we can then go in and work towards filling that it also shows the strength and the resilience season, the answers that are held within our community by hope for my great. Great. Great. Great. Great. Great grandchildren. That they are not facing the same battles that I am facing that we have an opportunity to come together now as allies within the scientific community recognize we have gone wrong and to see our path forward. The story was originally reported by Lizzie wait as part of scientists, voices of the pandemic series.
"How did you come up with the name modern love well, it was part of a process. Yeah. We had all these different names that we tried and. I remember one of them was truly madly deeply. And I would now be called truly madly deeply editor, which is a really different kind of job title. Modern love editor But I thought of the David Bowie Song Modern Love. In suggesting modern love and literally almost any time I see. The words modern love I mean, it's worn off a little bit over the years but But it's hard for me not to read modern love and automatically hear. Hear that, Song. Would you sing it for our listeners Know because I, don't know that words but you have the. summit. Yeah. Yeah Love locks beside me nine. The second is walks beside me. Put my faith in God. And no religious. That's about as I can do. But there was a great. Story that. Spun. Out of that. Of writer had sent an essay, it didn't really work in the end, but it was about her covering love songs for other random people. She would send them a little audio file playing Ukulele and singing a cover of some song Ukulele, and that's what the essay was about. And when I rejected a A week or two passed and I this email. That I didn't. Recognize the name or anything and open it up, and there was no message there was just an audio file. I pressed play a little. Worried that it was some. Virus or whatever. Pay. Was Her playing always modern love. The UKULELE. I went back and read her essay. Oh, the sweetest thing. And did you ever published her essay? Now I didn't. But it kind of hard not to. into. Today's essay is tracking the demise of my marriage on Google maps by Maggie Smith. Was published in January twenty nineteen and is read by ORLA Cassidy. My husband moved out about six weeks ago. Marking the end of our nearly nineteen year relationship. But Google maps hasn't noticed yet. That morning I had whisked the children away. So he and two friends from law school could load his things into a U. Haul and drive to the house he had rented. We had agreed that he would be the one to move out. And we agreed on what he would take. Dining, room set and painting that had belonged to his late boss. The sideboards, we had bought to hold our wedding dishes. And the Antique armoire neighboring our first apartment complex had left us because it wouldn't fit in his truck. I had packed most of my husband's things because he works long hours. I had sifted through our books and CDs, our Christmas ornaments, coffee mugs, the blender, his the food processor mine, the biscuit cutter his. The muffin tin mine. The life we had lived. Split. Between us. I still haven't seen his house. Only a few blocks away. I'm not sure what possessed me to Google our address a few weeks ago I'll on a writing residency in. Tucson. Far From my home in Ohio. But I did. And right was. My house on Google maps. Still inside. And still I think in love with me.
French Open: Rafael Nadal beats Novak Djokovic to win 13th Roland Garros title
"To win this year's French Open. This is an adult twentieth Grand Slam title this Tyson with Roger Federer for the most of all time on the men's side. Match with Jovovich was a landslide yesterday as well. Afterwards, even Jovic. Said Nidal played a perfect match on the women's side unlikely winner came out on top nineteen year old Egos. Phone Tech is ranked fifty fourth and she took home the trophy, her first tour level title she beat the number four seed and the reigning Australian Open champion. YELP is now labeling
Interview with Carlos Rivero, Chief Data Officer for the Commonwealth of Virginia
"Hello and welcome to the AI Today podcast. I'm your host Kathleen Mulch. And I'm your host Ronald schmelzer Our Guest today is Carlos Rivera. Who is the chief data officer for the Commonwealth of Virginia off Carlos. Thank you so much for joining us on AI today Hey Ron. Thanks for having me. Yeah, welcome Carlos and thanks so much for joining us. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background. Check your current role as Chief data officer. Fantastic Kathleen. So yes in my current role on the chief data officer for the Commonwealth of Virginia before that. I've been in that role since August of 2018. And before that I was a chief data officer and chief Enterprise architect or the Federal Transit Administration at the US Department of Transportation that was there for a little over two years as well. And then prior to that I was physical scientist with Genoa Fisheries down at the southeast Fisheries Science Center for about fifteen years. So I've been in public service right now going over nineteen years in both federal and state experience. Well, that's great. I think that provides a lot of real Nice diverse set of experience, you know from Fisheries to the federal government to state government. And I think that's part of reason why we love to have your participation that we had your participation at the data for a-week confirmation that ran from September 14th thru 18th 2020 was of course a virtual conferences everything as these days and we were focusing on the data side of AI and for our listeners who may be interested that content is actually still available so you can come and you can hear the panel that Carlos was on when we were focusing on some of the state and the local challenges for AI and data management. If you go to data, that's spelled like data package i c o n f. It's free so you can go on there and you can check all that content will be made available for many months. So you definitely should check it out and Carlos was on a panel really sharing some of the unique insights of applying a machine learning and also some of the interesting challenges of wrangling data at the state level. So maybe Carlos you for those who weren't Intense or maybe even to motivate folks to listen to the family. What are some of them? Sites that you have seen in terms of just the challenge of managing data and getting it to do some magical things like machine learning at the state level. Well, I mean really one of the most basic things is getting people involved in the process. And in fact has plays a key role in that obviously more, you know, as we kind of evolved in once a leveraged data as of CJ Cassat within the Commonwealth, we realize that the participation of individuals not just horizontal across the organization, but also a vertically through different levels of state government is critical for our ability to integrate those data assets in a meaningful way and when I talk about the vertical, how are the patients I'm talking about, you know data storage data custodians data owners executive sponsors being able to participate in the overall governance discussion because everyone has a role to play in our ability to leverage data as a CJ asset to be able to incorporate that into our data analytics to write better intelligence and within that, you know, a comes in machine learning and artificial intelligence briefing. Jane as much value and insight from the data assets than we currently have. Yes indeed. Go ahead Kelly. Yeah, definitely and kind of to follow up with that on this podcast. We talked a lot about Ai and data at the national level, but maybe you can dig a little bit deeper into what are some of the unique challenges around data at this point level because I know that you know in general there's a general data challenges, but then we can also talk about you know, there's differences between State versus local versus Federal. So the fun thing about state is that you get to play with all the businesses at one time, you know in the federal space like when I was no Fisheries, we're very focused on fisheries and Fisheries applications. Mind you, you know as a physical scientist. I really worked with a lot of different data sets. As I was really more in a fraction of those individual populations and their environments right and anthropogenic impact on those environments and how does that change the behavior of individuals within a species right? And so you have to look at the bigger picture and yep. Integrate data from a variety of different sources other Noah Services resolved as live in North Fisheries, but we also have satellite service. We have the ocean service. We have the weather service. So being able to bring in data assets from a variety of different Services different lines of business. If you will to give you a better picture of what's happening in an environment that's very unique like more often than not individuals within that particular industry. We only focus on the data that they collect they work with on a regular basis and not really look at the bigger picture of what other data assets they can bring in same thing for in Federal Transit right in Federal Transit. It was very limited in their you know, what their perspective was with regards to you know, what data asked us what we going to bring in to really understand what's happening out in the world. They're really focused on providing, you know grants of Transit agencies and authorities to make sure that people are able to get to use public transportation in the most effective way. So it's very very silent. But then when you talk about a state government, can you talk about you know being able to leverage data as an asset at that level you really talking about across all of the different page? Business whether it's education Transportation criminal justice, you know environment what-have-you Health, you know, all of those lines of business now come under your purview and you really have to start to understand. What are they unique perspectives and how can you engage those individuals within each of those lines of businesses to be able to see the value in integrating their data assets and making better data-driven decisions home from that integration. So from a state perspective you really start to get a better handle on the overall picture of what's happening out in the real world versus a very I don't want to use this term negative in my topic view of you know, what your assembly looks like and only that which Falls but then you're suddenly are you paying attention to but at the same time, I've also realize that you know data governance and use of data as an ass is really a fractal type of problem where it doesn't matter. What kind of scale you look at it. It's going to have the same patterns associated with some of the same issues that we dealt with at the federal level we deal with birth. Level we deal with at the local level because it's not a matter of our these issues different. It's just a scale at which we operate in that just kind of gives you a little bit of a difference in wage issue is but the reality is that it's very poor the majority of the issues we do with with regards to data governance and data sharing and leveraging data and analytics a machine learning really comes back to the process and the people aspect of the peace process technology interaction.
The Russell Martin Case
"The nineteen seventy seven stole gift came into win with no sign of Russell Martin. On Maithri Bev and her mother Ellen visited the local police station to fall a missing persons report. It had been three and a half months since Russell left town unexpectedly without offering goodbye. Bevin Dublin you better than most that Russell was not a perfect person. He had these vases mainly drinking and gambling and was hot headed and turn to violence. But he loved his children. Whenever he was out of town Russell would at the very latest KP in touch with these kids. Yet they hadn't from him. Knowing her sons ten percent ellen feed that Russell would cause if he returned to town. He would bain sense to find out that he's wife Helen had moved another man into their marital Russell and Helen's relationship dated back to when they were teenagers. Russell's siblings disproved if the pairing from the outset. Helen wilcock had a reputation as a wild child and Russell was possessive prone to Jealousy They advised against the couple marrying, but Russell and Helen went ahead with the ceremony. In nineteen, sixty, four, they became Mr and Mrs Martin. Both when nineteen years old. They had four children and eventually said Odi into a three bedroom where the board has online goes straight not far from the main street of stole. Their doors lay in Kelly shed one room. This sons Stephen and pole shed the second Russell and Helen had the third. It wasn't an idyllic marriage russell and Helen Wood products of disadvantaged backgrounds and at influenced their treatment of one another. Russell was the sixth of seven children born on July ten, nineteen forty-five. He's parents Michael and Ellen were problem drinkers. They would often stay out all not until they spent all their money. All were escorted home by police. Some of their drinking binges lasted wakes. Die fought loudly and frequently Ovadai many problems including Ellen's flagrant infidelity. Throughout his Childhood Russell was at the center of a room out regarding the identity of his biological father. He was also bullied for being the child of the town drunks as well as for his poor Jane and academic struggles. The Martin Children was severely neglected by their parents. Child protection offices visited the household, but the children would heart in the nearby forest to avoid them. Sometimes, they'd slave out death and days at a time and arrive at school dirty and unkempt. Russell was taste for having burs doc in his nutty hair. He would try to remove them himself, but the results were disastrous and only caused more ridicule. Russell learned to retaliate with these fists and became known as a feast for who wasn't afraid of anyone. Helen had experienced her husband's violence firsthand. Police officers attended dietrich disputes at the couple's has sometimes as often as once a month. But charges were rarely laid. Helen fights sorry for Russell. Shape believed, he only acted the way he did because of his upbringing which had caused him to hate women. When reporting her Son Missing Ellen Martin expressed concern for Helen in particular. Shea feed that Russell would harm his wife if he found out, she had moved on with another man. Ellen said the only way Helen would have new boyfriend was if Shane you ashore that Russell was never coming back. Russell's sister. Bev Felt Helen had been behaving suspiciously since. January. For New Year's Russell and Helen, took their children on a like saw camping trip one hundred and sixty kilometers west of store. It was the couple's first holiday together in that thirteen year relationship.
"nineteen years" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"Or text dot in Dallas is on the care all the news line is it realistic to imagine that a sign a state the size of Texas that we can go one day without a fatal wreck it has been nineteen years nineteen years if you think about it how much time has passed since then that we gonna everyday were there has been a fatality yes it can happen and it should happen I think what we're focused on here a text with the industry campaign is for everybody to do their part other things the drivers can do such as putting the phone away driving the speed limit buckling up things like that and of course do not drive while under the influence all of those things add up to things that we can do to help in the streak you mentioned the fact it's been so many years since we had as a day with no fatal's what was that day we go all the way back to November seventh two thousand nineteen years ago today it wasn't an election day a general election day and everybody was out doing their part to vote and there was this the last day also that there was not a death on a Texas roadway of in the time since then we've had almost sixty seven thousand people die on Texas roadways that's a huge amount of we're talking an average of ten people a day anything we can do to help and also to enlist the help of the public the drivers and passengers to help industry will be so important and so beneficial the free if we can reduce the number of deaths that's great even wonder if that's prevented is great but we are focused over the long term here talking about a goal that was set by our transportation commission this year to reduce the number of deaths on our roadways by half in twenty thirty five how many people die on Texas roads every single day we have on average ten people die every day on Texas roadways that's city streets that highways what have you it's car crashes whatever on our roadways but it's an average of ten tens of Halliday's every single day on a roadway this time Tony heart soul with text dot how much do you expect you'll be spending.
"nineteen years" Discussed on KNSS
"Than nineteen years in prison Elizabeth wall heater of Wichita admin street your two year old son to death when he refused to eat a hot dog. America is listening to fox news. widely scattered showers and thunderstorms in place through the early morning time and up to an eighty percent chance for showers and thunderstorms as were cruising through Saturday we will be monitoring the chance for strong to isolated severe storms and also chances for heavier rain overnight low it sixty high temperature low to mid seventies a few showers around for Sunday partly sunny to the high sixty five im Kay NSS meteorologist at forty or more. a hat trick for chase Elliott on the Cup season. courtesy of NBC sports T. cell you taking the checkered flag for the third time this year as winner of the bank of America Wrobel four hundred at Charlotte motor speedway Ellie automatically advancing to the round of twelve thanks to that when at the Rose Bowl after the race some hostile moments among drivers including for bubble Wallace and Alex Bowman with video of Wallace throwing a drink in the face of Bowman as he received medical treatment for dehydration outside is number eighty eight Chevy after all that the stage is now set for the round of twelve opening up Sunday in the Cup series returns to Dover the driving four hundred we now know of another driver joining the premier circuit next season as Richard Childress racing will promote Tyler Reddick to the Cup series in twenty twenty the reigning Xfinity series champ taking over the number eight from the exiting Daniel hammering fox in.
"nineteen years" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"It through nineteen years New Jersey fast two eighty seven in Edison this recorder sponsored by quest diagnostics now there's an accident on the shoulder on two eighty seven sound very good for north fansided aged four there was a car fire on the shoulder that's been cleared out of the way but still lots of slow dance each way to eighty seven Edison seventy eighties coming out of the term by the main Broadway an accident removed from the local lanes of seventy eight and twenty four so my spent trying to get a two eighty seven nine in lake with some typical bunching up also sinkhole in Sayreville nine north at Bordentown Avenue the right lane closed seventy west in Toms River in accidents been cleared out of the way not a bad afternoon garden state parkway New Jersey Turnpike across the Delaware slowly believe Jersey advan Franklin the Commodore Barry the Walt Whitman bridge Hudson River crossing delays back down under five minutes choose quest diagnostics for your blood work and take advantage of the retail locations online appointments and test results are in network with horizon Blue Cross blue shield of New Jersey and most of the health plans quest in J. dot com traffic every fifteen minutes next reported to thirty three from the all American auto group traffic yes shop today at all American auto group dot com I'm John rivers on New Jersey one a one point five thank you download our free New Jersey one one point five app on your smartphone and listen to us anytime anywhere access your Jersey new fast traffic and chat with our host exclusive apple only contest search for you Jersey one one point five store free two.
"nineteen years" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"And nineteen years ago we began this radio show the Hugh Hewitt show and we've had nineteen wonderful years except for the fact I don't have a producer I've never had a prisoner drains been next door the whole time but some that will match what we got it done we got yeah two hundred eighty affiliates or something like that but I Majel we get it done if I only had a producer but I have an engineer Adam it's been wonderful man engineer Adam in Dwayne spin around I'm I'm not saying the I've been here you can in fact see came in today for the occasion which is rare on a Wednesday he usually golf and when's if I could doctor used to be doctors always golf on Wednesday generalissimo golf is because on Wednesday and as always done that time for the pre market report also does take a nice can gradually nor that note from Bob friends of Cleveland now the only way that this day could be better if the fetching as you and I were spending it by the lake in Cleveland or perhaps out at breaks up there in training camp I agree that would be better that would be that'd be quiet I did not ask that the hand but Bob maybe because my anniversary will come clean and admit finally but I was a big Baker Mayfield draft Baker Mayfield fan and Bob France was all for Sam Donald you think I'll do that on my anniversary come clean I'm not sure he well he trying to maintain a myth and lower my standing in the eyes of my beloved fourteen twenty AM the answer audience inside of Cleveland the folks down in in dog pound landing Columbus at ninety eight point nine they now may now but you know Bob is always constantly throwing dirt in the error prone smoke and I got to correct the record time to correct.
"nineteen years" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Here for nineteen years. And I turned to my husband, and I said, this is probably the first time we've had any kind of death. In harbor bay or unveil farm island. So it's quite surprising. And quite sad. Police found a body in bushes that had burned on the north end of the very visible Veterans Memorial park. Investigators have not said if they consider the death a crime would be very unusual. This is a peaceful neighborhood. You know, we're more upper scale. It's not even clear if the person who died was a man or a woman in Alameda, gentlemen, KCBS. Catholic school in San Francisco will be closing its doors this June amid tension between parents and the schools pastor KCBS Scala Terry reports, the San Francisco archdiocese a standing behind their man, and is calling the closure a suspension hoping it will eventually reopen. The star of the Catholic K through eight school in the Richmond has been part of the San Francisco landscape for one hundred and ten years star assist. A thriving community. Leah McLean is a parent of two children who attend the school. We came to star knowing that the parish itself is quite conservative. But we had heard that the parish and the church were pretty separate. And that the school was really diverse and inclusive and welcoming you says the pastor father Joseph, I lo- over the years has turned a blind eye to parents concerns and that led to dwindling enrollment, which ultimately led to the schools, demise. One example, she says being father, I lo- banning girls from serving at the alter it mass. But I thought was we all thought was delusional. And so. Misogynistic. But the archdiocese which runs the school stuck with either archdiocese spokesman, Mike Brown. A pastor can make a decision about who are as altar servers sounds like father. I did. So there's no concern that maybe there's some discrimination against the girls in this case, that's not even a matter or question. Nearly a dozen teaches will lose their jobs with about one hundred students having to find other schools to attend in San Francisco. Scotla Terry KCBS cow transcribes inspected, the Richmond centre fell bridge.
"nineteen years" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Here for nineteen years. And I turned to my husband, and I said, this is probably the first time we've had any kind of death in harbor bay or on bay farm island. So it's quite surprising. And quite sad. Police found a body in bushes that had burned on the north end of the very visible Veterans Memorial park. Investigators have not said if they consider the death a crime that would be very unusual. This is a peaceful. Neighborhood. You know, we're more a scale. It's not even clear if the person who died was a man or a woman in Alameda, gentlemen, KCBS Catholic school in San Francisco will be closing its doors June of attention between parents and schools. Pastor KCBS Scotla teary reports that the San Francisco archdiocese standing behind. They're mad and is calling the closure suspension hoping will eventually reopen star of the Catholic K through eight school in the Richmond has been part of the San Francisco landscape for one hundred and ten years star assist. A thriving community. Leah McLean is a parent of two children who attend the school became too star knowing that the parish itself is quite conservative. But we had heard that the parish church were pretty separate. And that the school was really diverse and inclusive and welcoming she says that the pastor father Joseph, I lo- over the years has turned a blind eye appearance concerns and that led to dwindling enrollment, which ultimately led to the schools, demise. One example, she says being father, I lo- banning girls from serving the it mass that I thought was we all thought was delusional and so misogynistic, but the archdiocese which runs the school stuck with either archdiocese spokesman, Mike Brown. A pastor can make a decision about who are as altar servers sounds like father Isla did. So there's no concern that maybe there's some discrimination against the girls in this case, it's not even a matter. Request. Nearly a dozen teachers will lose their jobs with about one hundred students having to find other schools to attend in San Francisco scholar. Terry KCBS after noon count, trans crews once again continuing inspections on the Richmond, San Rafael bridge.
"nineteen years" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"A high of just thirty six. It's forty one now in New York at two oh, three a wake will be held tonight. And tomorrow in Suffolk County for NYPD detective, Brian Simonson who died in a friendly. Fire incident last week. A vigil has been held at the one or two precinct in Richmond hill. We're Simonson worked his entire career with the NYPD. Here's one zero two precinct. Deputy inspector Courtney island what he's done in his nineteen years for the community and for this precinct. I can't even put into words black and purple bunting adorns the station house for the forty two year old detective spent his entire career funeral services are set for Wednesday at Sainte Rosalie, Roman Catholic church in Hampton bays. Police in Nassau County are looking for a porch pirate several package have reportedly been linked to one mystery man as we hear from Sophia hall. I'm here in cedar hur- with a package thieves slowly walked up to a home grabbed the packages at the door and walked off. It was all caught on surveillance video the homeowner tells me, and that's exactly what it is. It's a violation of our sovereignty. Here we talked our cameras, and then we got to see him pulling up taking it out taking the packages and leaving her thirteen year old son is the one who realized there was a problem because he tells me when he left to go to a friend's house. He saw two packages near the door when he came back. They were gone one package was for him a music stand to help him play his guitar. I didn't see any of the pack is, and I told my parents and and how disappointed. Police say the same thief is suspected of taking packages and would mirror to protect yourself, schedule packages and have them delivered when you were home and install cameras. The detective told me it helps to get a clear image. If you do become a victim Sophia hall CBS NewsRadio eight eighty it's two oh, five everyday. Life in Connecticut will get more expensive is a series of taxes and tolls are being proposed by governor Ned Lamont are Sean Adams is in Connecticut, where the governor's unveiling his budget ideas, saying no tolls on the campaign trail is one thing staring down the barrel of a near two billion dollar budget deficit is another Connecticut governor Ned Lamont faces a monumental challenge. And he's proposing tolls and some new taxes. Many residents are upset. I'm not surprised. I just think it's ridiculous. I rolled my eyes. But the governor says there might be no choice. The gasoline taxes diminishing is the source of revenue. I thought about just tolling on tractor trailer trucks that would provide some revenues enough for us to fix some of our roads and bridges, but not enough to upgrade our transportation system being proposed electronic tolls for trucks and cars with Connecticut. Residents seeing a discount also new taxes for sugary drinks, plastic bags wine and liquor bottles tobacco and vaping products taxes meant to raise revenue and change behaviors in his budget address this week. The governor is also expected to support legal marijuana and sports gambling, plenty here for state lawmakers to chew on in Greenwich, Sean Adams, WCBS, NewsRadio eight hundred police are looking for the killer of a mother and her teenage son or were found dead in their apartment in the Belmont section of the Bronx. The bodies of Mirasol Ortiz and fourteen year old son Allante delory were found shortly after five thirty yesterday. They had been beaten to death. Police say a woman was slashed in midtown by a guy. She met on a dating app. App happened in Madison Avenue and forty fifth street. The twenty one year old victim slashed on her hand with a knife. She'll be okay police say the would be date ran away after attacking the young woman to oh, seven a WCBS. What does building a better Bank? Look like it starts with building Capital, One.
"nineteen years" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM
"That going. Oh my gosh. Two thousand nineteen that's like that's like a galaxy away yet. Here. We are two thousand nineteen. Remember when we were younger, we would look at the millennial. We will we will look at the new millennium, and we would figure out how old we would be when the year two thousand came. And I remember going, oh, I'm gonna be old. I'm going to be my twenties. I'm going to be so old. And now it's nineteen years past the money. Oh, my son. I have a son God willing turning nineteen. The hasn't even healed nineteen years. So that the president's people. When you think back to the sixties and the seventies and eighties and nineties time goes by fast. So New Year's resolutions. Don't have to be annoying Vega. Be therapeutic. We don't wanna get depressed in the new here, and it is depressing. You know, because a lot of things haven't changed politics. Haven't changed our jobs. It might not have changed family attitudes. Have not changed our problems. Did it miraculously go away when the fireworks bursted, you know, the other day? So here we are with two thousand nine hundred eighty no Christmas lights having to clean up the house. Having a realize we need to make a new year having looked at our credit card bills. Because boy, did we spend a lot of money, right? Over the holidays. We always do and that kind of it.
"nineteen years" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"I've been in nineteen years two different services operated all over the continent that he he went through and one of the things that are going on a twenty fifth. That's like x marks the spot on the calendar for. Now, let's look around for big shot aircraft coming here. I'll give you an example when I was in Bodrum in two thousand fourteen Royal day was coming up. We didn't even know who is coming in got some plywood did some some arts and crafts on it to get a stage set up, and then it wasn't until, you know, Air Force One shows up that we knew it was. But we still we thought it might be, you know, you secretary of defense somebody important, but we didn't know it was the president. And what had happened was different squadrons. They get a list of hey, you need to go show up at this gate, go back to your room and put your weapon away. With your ID card, and when people started to find out who it was back in fourteen when President Obama came a lot of people just turned got out of the line. One of the reason really the first time that you're told to put your weapon away, which if you're down range, you never let your weapon, you know, out of your sight out of your body. It's always on you and for years told to go put it away, and then you're gonna go see the commander in chief. And you're like, well, you're not trust me. I mean you trust me to come up with a job. But you can't even let me be in the same room with you. I gotta think that's tip isn't that standard protocol. I mean, were you ever in the room with another presidents, and I got to think that that's a secret service thing, isn't it? Absolutely. And and the amount of practic goes into it is a man, but if somebody comes outside, you know, up, you know, coming from outside the wire back into, you know, the father to the base, and then you're told, hey, you know, go put your weapon away go stand in line. And then I'll I'll tell you the pictures from that it was pretty funny because the first Arden's running around trying to find people to stop into the into the hangar. Seat fillers. That's amazing, Bob, I gotta move on. But I honestly, I gotta tell you. I'm actually surprised to hear that. I listen, I know that there were a lot of people in the military who were not thrilled with Obama's commander in chief. But I'm surprised they didn't still go through. It's still a big deal for the commander in chief to be there. But listen, that's Bob story. And that's why I'm asking Glenn in Springfield, Glenda to make a difference for you. Oh, you know what Glenn hang on? We'll get you in a second boss track is I'm loving these stories so much more of your reactions to this in a minute. Were you taken by this? When you saw the troops reaction in Iraq. When president and first lady Trump a touchdown and doesn't make a difference. If you are a vet. Did it make a difference.
"nineteen years" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"How are you being nineteen years old potentially making an opening night roster. You know, if you makes the roster he has to play the Blackhawks don't want him sitting up there in the press box and Joel Quenneville had some real good things to say about him after the training camp festival scrimmage. The one thing he keeps get. Getting back to I guess two words risk management when it comes to at NHL defenseman at nineteen years of age with all the weapons across the board in the NHL. Isn't it? It is. And you know, the one thing that even if at a young age if you have that offensive skill in the ability to make plays you you still at this level have to be able to play defensively in your own end of the ice. And this is where both yoki, how're you. Gotta get more prepared and more experience at the NHL level yoki Har, you is listed at six feet one hundred and eighty pounds quest one hundred and seventy pounds when you look at some of the big strong powerful forwards in the NHL. They're going to have to and they're not gonna ever be big defenseman. So they have to learn how to play and there's a lot of guys in the NHL that that don't have that size that have really adapted to that the game. Is you look at your us ability to use his stick and and focus on playing like Duncan Keith those one to step the quickness to take away time and space from some of the bigger players making sure that your stick is in the right position. Taking away the options of of the bigger forwards in the zone. You know, that you're not gonna be able to really out Muslim in the corner battles. But if you have a good stick in your in the right position, you find a way to equalize the equation there. And I think that both of those guys have that ability to adapt to the lack of size it and use what they have is their skill set to be a very effective defenseman. If not a great defenceman in the NHL we were talking with Duncan yesterday. He was he was joking about the size of the defense. Miss coming back to what he is. He was the rarity when he broke in back in the day when when he started out here, but we saw this last NHL draft the running defenseman all these most of these guys are six feet under Troy, thanks a bunch. We'll.
"nineteen years" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Longtime and i don't know how we sure we must have flirted our way in i mean a blonde redhead and brunette american girls you say nineteen years old you couldn't it was undeniable we wore our wedges in our guys e skirts and our peasant blouse could say no could say now this american gun oh my gosh favorite headline today is the ambien maker trolling roseanne barr and twitter they do not accept your shady album branch that they're you're blaming it on the ambien you're you're a racist tweet they just said that doesn't make are there's a lot of side effects with the nba but it does not make you racist and we got a you know a couple of emails in a tweet from someone who said they've done crazy things on ambien but it's like well what do you do something so gambian and would sleep clean the greatest thing ever i wake up at my house would be completely clean i had to stop taking it when i started leaving the house at night yeah you're about that people driving well my dad my dad had a very interesting experience zambian with ambien blood all the way he cut himself and he walked on the stairs of his condo in florida and he had blood all over both sides of the walls and then he got into his lovely saturn and this was probably in two thousand and when dad move homely two thousand eight maybe right before that because this was the final straw and he had a saturn that he probably bought in nineteen eighty eight yeah and it had maybe twenty two thousand miles on it but it was all oxidized from my dad gets into the saturn coveney be careful you know the car still good though it's twenty five million years old be careful and so gets into it lord knows how he managed this he got out onto the road drove up a telephone pole flipped the car back over got out and survived yeah not a scratch yeah amazing that it was time to come home after that it was time to come home and be managed by the chiller instead of people it was doctor we didn't realize that even if he had one drink and then.
"nineteen years" Discussed on WIMS AM 1420
"I wanted to be in the military since i was a kid i served in the united states air force i served a total of sixteen years deployed thirteen times my second deployment for bombs hit my vehicle nineteen years old as for tomato sauce about coming back i was raging i started having pretty horrible nightmares i would wake up in the middle of the night sweats i started drinking a lot i felt worthless i guess i never recognized it in myself eventually one day i just walked into the va hospital and said i'd like to see somebody don't suffer alone you gotta find that link was somebody will make you let it go it all starts going to the va there's a whole community of veterans at just want to help you out it's for the guys who didn't come back so you owe it to them to live well is there and i hear what their famous visit make the connection dot net sure nelson list nine forty twenty season religion miss awesome mmhmm john when i was a little girl yellow zone i couldn't do that the same she's a saying same change up your making brown rush.
"nineteen years" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"So can't put but so much of your own money in if you're self finance you still have a cap on what people can contribute i'm talking national federal offers now president but you can give as much of your own money but you won't get matched it's depending on what you're running for that determines whether or not you can in fact have to keep the money in a pack or you can donate it to another campaign all where that money goes and and a lot of that is under serious question about where where a lot of that money's some of it sits in that campaign some of it is given the packs i mean it's no real clear spelled out way that i could answer that because they vary depending on a lot of states let's go to milton taylor in chicago wvu in sixteen ninety built in keeping with without shout all right yeah the top story and then move this nineteen year police lieutenant killing black woman both eleven black woman in elgin illinois i seventy one years old i am going to go get me a gun i had one that was in the army and i'm not getting people industry i'm doing it falls the polish now i'm gonna do something because a lot of people don't know the details of what happened in elgin tell us what happened nineteen years oh black woman when did this happen illinois dan no i'm saying when did this happen oh oh and why has that not been on national new no let me let me pull a belgian illinois we i someone had emailed me up on this but i have not heard anything on the news and we need to follow that up thank you for your call milton and getting a gun for the police were only justified the police shooting you to death if you have a gun they're shooting people without a gun.
"nineteen years" Discussed on WSRQ Talk Radio
"But that game never comes laugh through i mean with tom brady we went nineteen years as well as nineteen years now how long has brady bill emily uh can't literally thousdands payment starter in two thousand one yeah it's all 17 years as a starter 17 years uh people had that same thought about him further what first 10 years of his career now while you mentioned he's become that sixth round pick what if he doesn't blair mistral i mean what if he does it what if this is the what if what if this is the year ran what are this is the year that's true i mean i in all the it i will say this it is it is really things are really looking to be in their favour um so them too not just get to the super bowl but obviously to win it with it being um in their home stadium and they'll be number one the sweetest thing ever while and you know you look at it this way the number one seed is without their best player for the rest of the year and the number one seed is just not look good the last couple of weeks before the season ended just john major's dalton look good they just don't look good and it also even if it's a situation where the vikings its say they win next weekend and andy what's say for some reason they have to go to philadelphia for the nfc championship game that they should be as confident as as any team going into that game just because of this because of the match up i mean carson winces out of the picture right now on it's it's basically the eagles are only going to go as far as nick falls can leak them but also and he has not the last two weeks when all he's just not just not look good eagles offense israeli sputtered in so an and who knows i mean it might not even be the eagles that in all the vikings can get past this this next weekend might not even be the eagles at you have to play in the nfc title game it might be in all the falcons or of the saints or you know carolina or some something like that so yeah man it's uh it's interesting.
"nineteen years" Discussed on I Am Rapaport
"I mean nineteen years on a fucking tv show is that that that's like the dream fucking like 'cause you're on a schedule you know you're going to start you know when you're going to stop you know when you've got hiatus you know i mean it's like a real job it's like a real dope job it's it's a good look i never thought i would enjoy it so much being in music music is different you know you spin the couple years making a record that you hope cells you you it's like a gamble you hole people want it where this is like you know when they say 23 episodes at x amount per episode you take that to the bank that's the job any blau allows you to forecast your future where you're going to be then i got two and a half three months off for hide is which allows me to tour a you dole epizotic drama matt in every seen right i got i'm i'm their film and today right you dig so it's it's a nice job i here's another i got a record on the longest running black actor in television history but only reason is because i'm on a showed us the longest running nobody can get that record unless they get on a show wrangles so dick wolves that will if you worded right you can give yourself any kind of record but deputies like i mean it's it's crazy the and the fact that it's you because you know like when you first came out like you were like fucking scary lakewood colors at six in the morning and i mean like to finally mainstream through a television show which is on nbc every fuck internationally of mike i was scary to the people to just one familiar with that world right which you are hard body real real cats or let you know i mean your image cats know that people meet me all the time they go.
"nineteen years" Discussed on Double Toasted
"He is meant might nineteen years all twin like i hayden but when they all up to be your natural granddaughter but joe craig grant you are fucking kids that's robin the cradle killing a mother bugs and putting the body back what you for but tom i even hey but let's just i'm not mad at hugh i'm not even mad at the girl one was held against their will know i'm just saying death piracy of society you know we look at certain things as far as you know been normal people all best disgusting you pervert you creep you'd just nast you have no respect for anyone gloom yourself but you have noor where you have in the last years you hedjaz fox the girls next door a show where was the eighty hill man having sex with women 25 an under he had a certain age limit for these girls you know this i think that was the who turned twenty six they went what am i doing no no no they did not eager these girls loved it i mean to today they still likely kits again given today's given today's a social environment environment in our political climate in everything and everything is happening a lot of women would say yeah you know i was just young and he walked my mine at they lost the in fact i'm gonna show you some a little while but these girls on the show they will not them but sex cal now he was on you have any showed is eight look i and get a harem.
"nineteen years" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Cases worthy mcmartin preschool and fels acres daycare center in both those cases interviewers coast the children into remembering abusive acts that never happened to many innocent adults were incarcerated based on the false testimony of young children ray spencer is one of them the testimony of his three children bigmat little matt and katie put him in jail for nineteen years murray sammar wrote about their story for the marshall project the article is entitled the accusation and i'm pleased it brings maurice in studio here with me and katie and ray spencer also to the show well welcome all of you thank you good morning katie let me start with you because maurice's article begins with the phone ringing on christmas eve in two thousand four you were 25 in your mom was calling you to tell you your father ray ray was being released from prison what did you think and how old were you when you last fall your father i believe i would five paraquat hand air angry about why by on a favor when it happened in i don't care high reno in her if he gets out at her trial and i am aren't they have no idea even during manhattan but i way fit the crime i have a daughter i have about get mary in irish hera fire at our the unknown what happened when he got out and r and ray in a in 1985 you're convicted of eleven counts of statutory rape and that was based solely on the testimony of your three kids they did it all seem like a bad dream hey you know i did seem like a bad dream it was like i could step out of my myself and watch my life byrol out of control and i couldn't stop it and i couldn't understand worthy.