17 Burst results for "Nuuk"

"nuuk" Discussed on The Celtic Exchange Podcast

The Celtic Exchange Podcast

04:38 min | 2 months ago

"nuuk" Discussed on The Celtic Exchange Podcast

"Can do for this team and chesney see on dj does when callum dagoes box or the suggestion has quite make thing for sunday games than the united. But he should be buying contention against James levekusen those tough game. Come back into but eventually it does allow you Move and keeps mccarthy. I'm not the senator. So i think a lot depends on sunday and i don't think mccarthy is anywhere near these pe- cutlass on a gimblett. Leverkusen could sell them back. So if find doesn't hoppy the he's eighty after ninety minutes on sunday off probably won't you please and sunday. I think he was joking. From say motel So yeah beyond. The goal has to open up slightly snarly game Raith rovers would be happy and comfortable with wanting to through the neat. You open up at some point. And i think the game was over you about more enjoyable about point. of generally played about one point. The they've gone for about more ticky tack box again. It's been very pedestrian. It's hard to stop fill vehicles by tim. Montgomery soda on with play that sex seven posses oxfam's and the and the end product re was getting a show that stella conceal doesn't them and you respect but you plane or possession of your a decent team yet packing. I have to say sleek someone's putting stanfield through east room one or one was torture about absolutely hates. Nuuk both the bike. I made that comment on the game. I think staff l. from for me we've seen glimpses of against out my and the second half. He has a good up against the defendant. Hugh one has a strong tackles who put his body on the line forty. I don't think he's comfortable as i've oakland which which begs the question. Why is saying for on june. The system he plays in the first place. Yeah i i think can table feed us from this team. What was quiet..

callum dagoes James levekusen mccarthy Raith rovers chesney Leverkusen Nuuk united Montgomery stanfield stella tim Hugh oakland
"nuuk" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

06:08 min | 4 months ago

"nuuk" Discussed on Dunc'd On Basketball Podcast

"Peacock tv dot com and sign up now. Well it is that time of year once more this is now the seventh annual mock offseason. Absolutely crazy to think about that. How's it going guys going. Yes and yet again. Unlike any other you. And i just talked to each other so this is your first time here. What we're gonna do is. I'm going to be the player. Agent danny larue of this podcast and the athletic dan feldman of nbc sports and kevin pelton usps are going to split up thirty teams among them. Gm them and we're gonna try and find homes for all of these free agents in this twenty twenty one off season one thing. We're gonna do a little bit differently than we'd like to do is we're gonna have to actually do just a first top six or so mock draft normally we would be doing this between the draft and agency but since that's a approximately a three hour period this year. We're not able to do that so let's get started. You're white you guys each Introduce your team's why we started. Kp i have the brooklyn nets. Who are starting this off season. Obviously over the tax looking resign a couple of key. Contributors maybe add some veteran depth in the front court. Danny the miami heat are looking to build the best possible team for this coming season and we can choose between staying over the cap having roughly twenty one million space then. The new york knicks have about fifty one million in space are looking to get good players especially at point guard that could be residing their own guys or getting outside free agents dallas mavericks have up to twenty six million in cap space and are looking to add the best free agent possible We have a couple of business items. Beforehand were guaranteed the contract of jalen brunson declining our team option. Willie cauley stein in part of the reason that that cap space is not quite what i wrote on this sheet. So i was estimated is because we are making a trade assuming these players opt in which will have to go to the player asian for We intend to trade josh. Richardson to the portland. Trailblazers for derek jones. Junior via both gaza have player options ache. That's a better situation for dirt jones junior and he wasn't going to get that nine point seven million in free agency most likely this year. So that's an easy. Opt in and as josh richardson's player agent we're looking for a change of scenery. I guess we'll see what ends up happening with. Norman paul but clearly there are plenty of minutes available at the two and three position and just a better chance to reestablish my values so they will opt into eleven point. Six million dollars And obviously that would have had to have happened before we knew about this trade but Neither of my clients are unhappy about this. That that's like the most exciting start to the mock off season and all these years we we're not even the we've got a fairly significant trade. Yeah they're philadelphia. Deckchair exchange for another to philadelphia. Seventy six hope. The exciting trade trend continues. Because we're looking to find a new home. For ben. simmons bringing back players pieces. That can help us right away. We're open to add. We'd like to add a primary ball or the space. The foreign flu fit which will embiid. We don't have cap space. But we're roughly fourteen million below the tax and so there are some hard cap issues depending on how all this happened. The memphis grizzlies are declining. Justice winslow's team option for thirteen million. Leaving about twenty two million dollars in cap space. What are we gonna do it. We've got no idea we're fairly. We have no obvious needs. Maybe we'll be dumping ground of anybody trying to unload some bad contracts mean it. Is you sucked a denver. Nuggets are working likely with some form of the mid level exception. Which one depends on whether we can re-sign we'll barton's of our other key free agents. We want to do that. Well avoiding the luxury tax and We will be making one move behind hand which is waving block ochimchire before his two thousand twenty one twenty two salary guarantees descend antonio spurs are looking to us our forty nine point five million and cap space depending on which bird guys we retain to add talent make sense with our long term vision the franchise what that long-term vision this. We'll have to see and we'll think about which of our veterans we won retain. But we're not looking to keep those guys on a long term deal in less. It's very friendly to what looking for work the charlotte hornets have functionally about twenty one million dollars to resign. Malik monk who we are making a restricted free agent with qualifying offer. And then go out and get a starting caliber center We also intend to resign. Devante graham another a restricted free agent but with his bird rights we can he has got a very low capital over the capita signed him. And that if we have some money leftover somebody we want. We can use the room exception to come off last year's off season where. I don't think we made any outside. Transaction the indiana pacers or hoping to resign. Tj mcconnell doug metairie without going into the tax We will be exercise. Your team option on admit sumner in guaranteeing keelan morton's contract for two thousand twenty one twenty two. The boston celtics with our new look front office. At least partially nuuk are looking to build the best team possible. Our goal is to stay ten million or less under the tax. But we're using the end of the season as that line so we need to go deeper for now. We can do that. We'd like to retain name. But we also have the non taxpayer taxpayer mid level and a trade exception worth about eleven million to us as well so you you make ten million or over the tax and yes ten million dollars over the tax. That's kind of our ruffling. The atlanta hawks intend to keep john collins. We know we can't say we'll match any offer sheet for him But i bet if you read Some prominent nba reporters. I bet you could find one of them. Citing anonymous sources. That definitely are not that will match any offer for john collins because we definitely believe in that rule that we can't say it After keeping john collins we want to sign a backup point. Guard might be resigning lou. Williams might be using the middle of exception. I wear about thirty seven million dollars below the luxury tax line. As let's basically our limit to accomplish both keeping collins getting a point guard. Los angeles lakers are hoping to add a veteran guard and hoping that everyone forgets how this works..

danny larue dan feldman kevin pelton brooklyn nets jalen brunson Willie cauley stein derek jones josh richardson Norman paul Justice winslow new york knicks dallas mavericks philadelphia nbc antonio spurs Gm Danny
"nuuk" Discussed on Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

02:01 min | 5 months ago

"nuuk" Discussed on Romeo Siaw-Mensah Podcast

"Especially when you have siblings. You and your siblings asks iago growing those become. Most pichu are become more prosperous and those who did protect what's yours or dictator lousier. When did see this know work for them. Then they become be. Nba approach your al-sebeih's the fights you can relate to them will because you what did they see. See that won the series. See themselves this a big cup. Nuuk nissim stomach. How come that you become so high. We have become too and they become enfield's.

Nuuk nissim
"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

07:13 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

"Has built awareness around the waist climate change affects her in you, It community in the northern part of the world. It's something I talked with her about ahead of the film's release, explain to our listeners for those who may not know what area of the world are we talking about? How many miles is it? How big is it and how many people are there? So in your weight we occupy in Reno, not our homeland, and it stretches across for nation states in the Arctic. So from Russia to the US across Canada, and, uh, in over to Greenland. And so we are. We cover the top of the world and we are over a large area of water land. Um And ice, but we are small population of about 170,000 people. How long of people live there? Since the beginning of time for thousands and thousands of years. And we intend to continue to live here in our homeland. Some of what life is like there right now. Right now I'm doing my you know, Grad school in Nuuk, Greenland. Even though I'm from Canada. It's just the most wonderful place to be so peaceful. We have a very good balance of tradition in terms of our culture and our language and our way of life. But also modern ways as well. Tell me more about the culture and in the way of life there when what was it like? Well, we're hunting people. So we're completely dependant on our land, the water in our environment, and so we are very much dependent on the food source is that we harvest Which we have for thousands of years, and some things that we consume include Well caribou fish a seal and these are all staples in our In our food source. So it's our food security. The cost of living is really, really high because all of the places that we live are mostly accessible by air only. And so we import food, which is very expensive. And so we have to supplement our main food source, which is a food that we hunt with store bought food That is really costly. It sounds like I mean, it's not that doesn't sound like it is. People stretched across a very, very vast area. How bigger the village is typically with the number of people who are there. Well, it's very so we have cities like nuke where I'm living right now, as a student is the capital of Greenland, and there are about 19,000 people who live here. And that's like a huge city. And in the Internet, and then some of the smaller communities could be from 30 or so people s O. It varies in terms of size than the name of the National Geographic Documentary is the last ice and it chronicles what the people there are fighting against with climate change. Describe for us what it's like now and what it was, you know, maybe 10 years ago, 20 years ago and how things were changing and how quickly they're changing. The last ice is really a great film Own doc. Feature length documentary that help tell that story. Because, as you can hear in the film and the cuts, Jack Perry, who is a hunter from the northern part of Greenland indicates that the ability to access traditional knowledge and ways of being in terms of hunting has changed substantially in his lifetime alone, and he is a relatively young man. Because it's that quick that climate change is affecting our environment. And so he indicates that there are areas that we were able to hunt. Before that we can no longer access due to the breakdown of the sea ice. Whenever we were making the film, we traveled to different areas of our homeland, and we heard different ways in which climate change had affected people on a day to day basis today, And so there are communities that have had to evacuate because of the melting permafrost underneath the land where the homes are built. That's melting and s so they've had to evacuate and change, uproot their entire lives and Adapt to a new life in a new place and then another places. We're losing our hunters through the sea ice because it's just changing so quickly, and it is not the same anymore, so it affects. You know families and it effects food security because those hunters would be the ones that would be putting the food on the table. Have you seen it? Change personally, just, you know, with your own eyes. Yes, because I have attended funerals of hunters who have died because of the changing sea ice are sea ice is our highway and so in order to be able to act us did you put animals that we harvest? Their migration patterns. You have to travel quite far from where we have our communities today when that sea ice is melting, and it's much more unpredictable. There are circumstances where by. If you're traveling by ski doo, which is like a snow mobile or a dog team, which you see in the film the last night. There are areas that are no longer strong enough to sustain our people. And so what happens is they're falling through the ice is breaking and they fall right through with their machinery or with their dogs and into the into the ocean. And so there are been cases where hunters have been able to successfully come back up on onto the ice and and become saved and they lose their equipment. And so on, and then Community members really rally together to fundraise so that the 100 can get those things back and continue hunting. But there are many instances where, unfortunately, they're unable to resurface, and so we've had to have them. Funerals without bodies, and we really are the human face of climate change in this world. Do you see it? Changing in the future we could be doing more and and one of the solutions put forward in the last ice is the seeing through the pig colossal stock, which is the north water pill India and conserving that area so that we could be proactive. Players and ensuring that an area is protected to prevent further degradation of the sea ice is with other like incoming traffic from outsiders. And the other thing is, I think that it will only get worse when there is more traffic for shipping or more resource development. It is really problematic for us, because we we don't want to end up in the you know, in the back and crying for help. Why not be proactive and the film really identifies a really solid solution? Moving forward? Well, the film is called the last Isis from National Geographic, pristine sees and Mitali colic. I want to thank you very much. This is a really fascinating topic, and I think it's something that a lot of people should see and will want to see because it's beautiful. Thank you so much. Thank you is well, I really appreciated this conversation..

Greenland Canada Reno Nuuk Arctic Jack Perry National Geographic Russia US India
"nuuk" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

06:40 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Metallica. Colic has built awareness around the waist climate change affects her annual community in the northern part of the world. It's something I talked with her about ahead of the film's release, explain to our listeners for those who may not know what area of the world are we talking about? How many miles is it? How big is it and how many people are there? So tonight we occupy in Reno, not our homeland, and it stretches across for nation states in the Arctic, So from Russia to the US across Canada, and, uh, over to Greenland. And so we are. We cover the top of the world and we are over a large area of water land, um and ice. But we are a small population of about 170,000 people. How long of people live there? Since the beginning of time for thousands and thousands of years. And we intend to continue to live here in our homeland. Tell me what life is like there right now. Right now I'm doing my you know, grad school in Nuuk, Greenland. Even though I'm from Canada. It's just the most wonderful place to be so peaceful. We have a very good balance of tradition in terms of our culture and our language and our way of life. It also modern ways as well. Tell me more about the culture and the way of life there. What was it like? Well, we're hunting people. So we're completely dependant on our land the water in our environment, and so we are very much dependent on the food source is that we harvest which we have for thousands of years. And some things that we consume include Well caribou fish a seal and these are all staples in our in our food. Source. So it's our food security. The cost of living is really, really high because all of the places that we live are mostly accessible by air only and so we import food, which is very expensive. And so we have to supplement our main food source, which is a food that we hunt with store bought food That is really costly. It sounds like I mean, it's not that doesn't sound like it is. People stretched across a very, very vast area. How bigger the village is typically with the number of people who are there. Well, I'm very so we have cities like nook where I'm living right now, as a student is the capital of Greenland, and there are about 19,000 people who live here. And that's like a huge city in India, Internet and then some of the smaller communities could be from 30 or so people Esso. It varies in terms of size. The name of the National Geographic documentary is the last ice, and it chronicles what the people there are fighting against with climate change. Describe for us what it's like now and what it was, you know, maybe 10 years ago, 20 years ago and how things are changing and how quickly they're changing. The last ice is really a great film feature length documentary that helps tell that story because as you can hear in the film, and the cuts of Perry, who is our hunter from the northern part of Greenland indicates that The ability to access traditional knowledge and ways of being in terms of hunting has changed substantially in his lifetime alone, and he is a relatively young man because it's that quick. That climate change is affecting our environment. And so he indicates that there are areas that we were able to hunt. Before that we can no longer access due to the breakdown of the sea ice. Whenever we were making the film we traveled to different areas of our homeland, and we heard different ways in which climate change had affected people on a day to day basis today. And so there are communities that have had to evacuate because of the melting permafrost underneath the land where the homes are built. That's melting and s. So they've had to evacuate and change, uproot their entire lives and adapt to a new life in a new place, and then another places. We're losing our hunters through the sea ice. Because it's just changing so quickly, and it is not the same anymore. So it effects you know families and it effects food security because those hundreds would be the ones that would be putting the food on the table. Have you seen it? Change personally? Just, you know, with your own eyes. Yes, because I have attended funerals of hunters who have died because of the changing sea ice are sea ice is our highway and so in order to be able to act us the different animals that we harvest and their migration patterns you have to travel quite far from where we have our communities today. When the sea ice is melting, and it's much more unpredictable. There are circumstances where by if you're traveling by skidoo, which is like a snowmobile or a dog team, which you see in the film the last night. There are areas that are no longer strong enough to sustain our people. And so what happens is they're falling through the ice is breaking and they fall right through with their machinery or with their dogs and into the into the ocean. And so there are been cases where hunters have been able to successfully. Come back up on onto the ice and become saved and they lose their equipment and so on, And then our community members really rally together to fundraise so that the hunter can get those things back and continue hunting. But there are many instances where, unfortunately, they're unable to resurface. And so we've had to had Funerals without bodies, and we really are the human face of climate change in this world. Do you see it changing in the future, we could be doing more and and one of the solutions put forward in the last ice is the seeing through the pig colossal stock, which is the north water pill India and conserving that area so that we could be proactive players and ensuring that an area is protected to prevent further degradation of the sea ice. That's with Other like incoming traffic from outsiders, and the other thing is, I think that it will only get worse when there is more traffic for shipping or more resource development..

Greenland Canada India Reno Nuuk Arctic Perry Russia US
"nuuk" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Been an inconvenience, though it's been a matter of life and death is highlighted in the new documentary, The last ice produced by our Partners of National Geographic. The Talia Colic has built awareness around the waist. Climate change affects her annual community in the northern part of the world. It's something I talked with her about ahead of the film's release, explain to our listeners for those who may not know what area of the world are we talking about? How many miles is it? How big is it and how many people are there? So in late we occupy in Reno, not our homeland, and it stretches across for nation states in the Arctic, So from Russia to the US across Canada, and, uh, over to Greenland. And so we are. We cover the top of the world and we are over a large area of water land, um and ice. But we are a small population of about 170,000 people. How long of people live there? Since the beginning of time for thousands and thousands of years. And we intend to continue to live here in our homeland. Tell me what life is like there right now. Right now I'm doing my you know, grad school in Nuuk, Greenland. Even though I'm from Canada. It's just the most wonderful place to be so peaceful. We have a very good balance of tradition in terms of our culture and our language and our way of life. It also modern ways as well. Tell me more about the culture and and and the way of life there. What was it like? Well, we're hunting people. So we're completely dependant on our land the water in our environment, and so we are very much dependent on the food source is that we harvest which we have for thousands of years. And some things that we consume include Well caribou fish a seal and these are all staples in our In our food source. So it's our food security. The cost of living is really, really high because all of the places that we live are mostly accessible by air only. And so we import food, um, which is very expensive. And so we have to supplement our mains food source, which is a food that we hunt with store bought food That is really costly. It sounds like I mean, it's not doesn't sound like it is. People stretched across a very, very vast area. How bigger the village is typically with the number of people who are there. Well, I'm very so we have cities like nuke where I'm living right now, as a student is the capital of Greenland, and there are about 19,000 people who live here. And that's like a huge city in India, Internet and then some of the smaller communities could be from 30 or so people Esso. It varies in terms of size, then the name of the National Geographic documentary is the last ice, and it chronicles what the people there are fighting against with climate change. Describe for us what it's like now and what it was, you know, maybe 10 years ago, 20 years ago and how things were changing and how quickly they're changing. The last ice is really a great film Doc feature length documentary that helps tell that story because as you can hear in the film, and the cuts have Perry, who is a hunter from the northern part of Greenland. Indicates that the ability to access traditional knowledge and ways of being in terms of hunting has changed substantially in his lifetime alone, and he is a relatively young man because it's that quick. That climate change is affecting our environment. And so he indicates that there are areas that we were able to hunt. Before that we can no longer access due to the breakdown of the sea ice. Whenever we were making the film we traveled to different areas of our homeland, and we heard different ways in which climate change had affected people on a day to day basis today. And so there are communities that have had to evacuate because of the melting permafrost underneath the land where the homes are built. That's melting and s. So they've had to evacuate and change, uproot their entire lives and adapt to a new life in a new place, and then another places. We're losing our hunters through the sea ice. Because it's just changing so quickly, and it is not the same anymore. So it effects you know families and it effects food security because those hunters would be the ones that would be putting the food on the table. Have you seen it? Change personally? Just, you know, with your own eyes. Yes, because I have attended funerals of hunters who have died because of the changing sea ice are sea ice is our highway and so in order to be able to act us the different animals that we harvest Their migration patterns. You have to travel quite far from where we have our communities today, when the sea ice is melting, and it's much more unpredictable. There are circumstances where, by If you're traveling by skidoo, which is like a snow mobile or a dog team, which you see in the film the last night's. There are areas that are.

Greenland Talia Colic Canada Partners of National Geographi Nuuk Reno Arctic India Perry Russia US
"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

07:38 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

"Just been an inconvenience, though it's been a matter of life and death. Is highlighted in the new documentary, The Last Ice produced by our Partners at National Geographic Metallica. Colic has built awareness around the waist climate change affects her annual community in the northern part of the world. It's something I've talked with her about ahead of the film's release, explain to our listeners for those who may not know what area of the world are we talking about? How many miles is it? How big is it and how many people are there? So in night we occupy in Reno, not our homeland, and it stretches across for nation states in the Arctic. So from Russia to the US across Canada, and, uh over to Greenland. And so we are. We cover the top of the world and we are over a large area of water land, um and ice. But we are a small population of about 170,000 people. How long of people live there? Since the beginning of time for thousands and thousands of years. And we intend to continue to live here in our homeland. Tell me what life is like there right now. Right now I'm doing my you know, grad school in Nuuk, Greenland. Even though I'm from Canada. It's just the most wonderful place to be so peaceful. We have a very good balance of tradition in terms of our culture and our language and our way of life. It also modern ways as well. Tell me more about the culture and in the way of life there. What is it like? Well, we're hunting people. So we're completely dependant on our land, the water in our environment, and so we are very much dependent on the food source is that we harvest Which we have for thousands of years, and some things that we consume include Well caribou fish a seal and these are all staples in our In our food source. So it's our food security. The cost of living is really, really high because all of the places that we live are mostly accessible by air only. And so we import food, which is very expensive. And so we have to supplement our main food source, which is a food that we hunt with store bought food that is really costly. It sounds like I mean, it's not that doesn't sound like it is. People stretched across a very, very vast area. How bigger the village is typically with the number of people who are there. Well it very so we have cities like nuke where I'm living right now, as a student is the capital of Greenland, and there are 19,000 people who live here, and that's like a huge city. In India in a nap, and then some of the smaller communities could be from 30 or so people. Esso, it varies in terms of size than the name of the National Geographic Documentary is the last ice, and it chronicles what the people there are fighting against with climate change. Describe for us what it's like now and what it was, you know, maybe 10 years ago, 20 years ago and how things were changing and how quickly they're changing. The last ice is really a great film duck feature length documentary that helps tell that story. Because, as you can hear in the film and the cuts, Jeff Perry, who is a hunter from the northern part of Greenland indicates that the ability to access traditional knowledge and ways of being in terms of hunting has changed substantially in his lifetime alone, and he is a relatively young man. Because it's not quick that climate change is affecting our environment. And so he indicates that there are areas that we were able to hunt. Before that we can no longer access due to the breakdown of the sea ice. Whenever we were making the film, we traveled to different areas of our homeland, and we heard different ways in which climate change had affected people on a day to day basis today, And so there are communities that have had to evacuate because of the melting permafrost underneath the land where the homes are built. That's melting and s so they've had to evacuate and change, uproot their entire lives and Adapt to a new life in a new place and then another places. We're losing our hunters through the sea ice because it's just changing so quickly, and it is not the same anymore, so it affects. You know families and it effects food security because those hunters would be the ones that would be putting the food on the table. Have you seen it? Change personally, just, you know, with your own eyes. Yes, because I have attended funerals of hunters who have died because of the changing sea ice are sea ice is our highway and so in order to be able to act us didn't put animals that we harvest. Their migration patterns. You have to travel quite far from where we have our communities today, when the sea ice is melting, and it's much more unpredictable. There are circumstances where by If you're traveling by skidoo, which is like a snowmobile or a dog team, which you see in the film the last night. There are areas that are no longer strong enough to sustain our people. And so what happens is they're falling through the ice is breaking and they fall right through with their machinery or with their dogs and into the into the ocean. And so there are been cases where hunters have been able to successfully come back up on onto the ice and and become saved and they lose their equipment. And so on, and then Community members really rally together to fundraise so that the hunter can get those things back and continue hunting. But there are many instances where, unfortunately, they're unable to resurface. So we've had to had funerals without bodies, and we really are the human face of climate change in this world. Do you see it? Changing in the future, we could be doing more and and one of the solutions put forward in the last ice is the seeing through the picture Alyssa stock, which is the north water pill, India and conserving that area so that we could be proactive. Players and ensuring that an area is protected to prevent further degradation of the sea ice is with other like incoming traffic from outsiders. And the other thing is, I think that it will only get worse when there is more traffic for shipping or more resource development. It is really problematic for us, because we we don't want to end up in the you know, in the back. And crying for help. Why not be proactive and the film really identifies a really solid solution? Moving forward? Well, the film is called the last Isis from the National Geographic, pristine sees and Mitali colic. I want to thank you very much. This is a really fascinating topic, and I think it's something that a lot of people should see and will want to see because it's beautiful. Thank you so much. Thank you is well, I really appreciated this conversation. Going up. People need even more help this year, But the red kettles aren't nearly is full. We'll talk to the Salvation Army on the push being made for more donations on perspective. After this.

Greenland Canada Colic India Reno Nuuk Salvation Army Arctic Jeff Perry Esso Russia US Alyssa
"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

07:14 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on KOMO

"Metallica. Colic has built awareness around the waist climate change affects her in you, It community in the northern part of the world. It's something I talked with her about ahead of the film's release, explain to our listeners for those who may not know what area of the world are we talking about? How many miles is it? How big is it and how many people are there? So in night we occupy in Reno, not our homeland, and it stretches across for nation states in the Arctic. So from Russia to the US across Canada, and, uh over to Greenland. And so we are. We cover the top of the world and we are over a large area of water land. Um And ice, but we are a small population of about 170,000 people. How long of people live there? Since the beginning of time for thousands and thousands of years. And we intend to continue to live here in our homeland. Tell me what life is like there right now. Right now I'm doing my you know, grad school in Nuuk, Greenland. Even though I'm from Canada. It's just the most wonderful place to be so peaceful. We have a very good balance of tradition in terms of our culture and our language and our way of life. It also modern ways as well. Tell me more about the culture and in the way of life there. What was it like? Well, we're hunting people. So we're completely dependant on our land, the water in our environment, and so we are very much dependent on the food source is that we harvest Which we have for thousands of years, and some things that we consume include Well caribou fish a seal and these are all staples in our In our food source. So it's our food security. The cost of living is really, really high because all of the places that we live are mostly accessible by air only. And so we import food, which is very expensive. And so we have to supplement our main food source, which is a food that we hunt with store bought food that is really costly. It sounds like I mean, it's not that doesn't sound like it is. People stretched across a very, very vast area. How bigger the village is typically with the number of people who are there. Well, I'm very so we have cities like nuke where I'm living right now, as a student is the capital of Greenland, and there are 19,000 people who live here, and that's like a huge city. And in the Internet, and then some of the smaller communities could be from 30 or so people. Esso, it varies in terms of size than the name of the National Geographic Documentary is the last ice, and it chronicles what the people there are fighting against with climate change. Describe for us what it's like now and what it was, you know, maybe 10 years ago, 20 years ago and how things were changing and how quickly they're changing. The last ice is really a great film document teacher length documentary that helps tell that story because, as you can hear in the film and the cuts Jeff Perry, who is a hunter from the northern part of Greenland, Indicates that the ability to access traditional knowledge and ways of being in terms of hunting has changed substantially in his lifetime alone, and he is a relatively young man. Because it's that quick that climate change is affecting our environment. And so he indicates that there are areas that we were able to hunt. Before that we can no longer access due to the breakdown of the sea ice. Whenever we were making the film, we traveled to different areas of our homeland, and we heard different ways in which climate change had affected people on a day to day basis today, And so there are communities that have had to evacuate because of the melting permafrost underneath the land where the homes are built. That's melting and s so they've had to evacuate and change, uproot their entire lives and Adapt to a new life in a new place and then another places. We're losing our hunters through the sea ice because it's just changing so quickly, and it is not the same anymore. So what effects You know families and it effects food security because those hunters would be the ones that would be putting the food on the table. Have you seen it? Change personally, just, you know, with your own eyes. Yes, because I have attended funerals of hunters who have died because of the changing sea ice are sea ice is our highway and so in order to be able to act us different animals that we harvest The migration patterns. You have to travel quite far from where we have our communities today, when the sea ice is melting, and it's much more unpredictable. There are circumstances where by If you're traveling by skidoo, which is like it's no mobile or a dog team, which you see in the film the last night. There are areas that are no longer strong enough to sustain our people. And so what happens is they're falling through the ice is breaking and they fall right through with their machinery or with their dogs and into the into the ocean. And so there are been cases where hunters have been able to successfully come back up on onto the ice and and become saved and they lose their equipment. And so on, and then Community members really rally together to fundraise so that the hunter can get those things back and continue hunting. But there are many instances where, unfortunately, they're unable to resurface, and so we've had to have them. Funerals without bodies, and we really are the human face of climate change in this world. Do you see it? Changing in the future we could be doing more and and one of the solutions put forward in the last ice is the seeing through the pig colossal stock, which is the north water pill India and conserving that area so that we could be proactive. Players and ensuring that an area is protected to prevent further degradation of the sea ice is with other like incoming traffic from outsiders. And the other thing is, I think that it will only get worse when there is more traffic for shipping or more resource development. It is really problematic for us, because we we don't want to end up in the you know, in the back and crying for help. Why not be proactive and the film really identifies a really solid solution? Moving forward? Well, the film is called the last Isis from National Geographic, pristine sees and Mitali colic. I want to thank you very much. This is a really fascinating topic, and I think it's something that a lot of people should see and will want to see because it's beautiful. Thank you so much. Thank you a swell. I really appreciated this conversation..

Greenland Canada Reno Nuuk Arctic Jeff Perry National Geographic Esso Russia US India
"nuuk" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"nuuk" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Is that something that you know? It's just a misnomer Yeah I mean that's the jerseys always been about them of jokes for years. You know that it's You know 'cause you know if you landed in Nuuk airport drive on the turnpike right there when you get out of there. It's just all these refineries and smoke stacks and you know it doesn't look appeasing at all and then you know or appealing and then you know then you drive twenty thirty miles you have to. You have to beans. You Got Lakes you guys you know forest you got you know green trees everywhere and nice houses and all that stuff but people just see if they drive on the main road through going through New Jersey just like not a lot of scenery so yeah but we got beautiful beaches and all that I love it. I mean it's close to New York City. It's close to everything Billy Boston Baltimore. Dc You know. I So I always people say Good Cape. Making Fun of it. So let's move here. That's the way I love all right and then finally tells a little bit more about everybody. Awful yes the podcast. It just made me making fun of social media. You know like they all sat descending you know Stuff that they think I will hate US social media and I just do a random out for like an hour. You know my podcast. I do one on Mondays. And Thursdays and You know it's just you know the people that you know. Make up stories that they helped an old lady across the street and then also gave her a hundred dollars and motor lawn lawn. You know and I was Kinda stories where you know to lie and we just wrote a people order. Pick up those facebook games. You know they make you know Yeah ten conscious. I went to one idea. Which one is it? Don't cheat like you know. How am I GONNA? Cheat which knowing that you know. I don't know which country you didn't go to. I'M NOT GONNA call Madison Square Garden and look the security footage Bob Seger shower. Not How am I gonNA Cheat Right? That's Tim Florida. Everybody is off. Yes yes I saw. It comes out on Mondays and Thursdays. Wherever you get podcasts all right Jim Florentine. Thanks for your time. If you ever in San Francisco we ever have stand up comedy game. Come on in the studio would love to have you.

US Nuuk Jim Florentine Billy Boston New York City New Jersey Good Cape Bob Seger Madison Square Garden San Francisco Tim Florida Baltimore
"nuuk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"That's the sound of a weekly choir practice in man it Sauk heading back to the capital Nuuk felt like a culture shock after the space on the pace of mine it so everything is relative maybe that's the point what was so fascinating to unpack during our visit was multitudinous layers of complexity in the way that Greenlanders make up their sense of cultural identity the deep rooted respect for their heritage their determination to re claim traditions that were seriously threatened by colonialism and modernization but also not being trapped by those traditions here once more is Camanachd Kelsen it's not because I'm told not to play it's just a drum got damage you can just enough of you would you join the lines would you wanted to be seen as just another instrument anybody could pick up and put into any context without having some degree rests for me I think maybe it would be a bit weird if I saw you in a band playing drums I mean it first time visiting not not to I'm just except it's just an example right so you'll be pleased to know that I did not come home from Greenland wielding a polar bear skin drum the sensitivity around indigenous culture is not simple it never was and never will be but there is a palpable optimism here around ten you I'm very old relationships are opening up I'm half Danish myself I'm Nordic too but we don't have that much in common for me the Nordic or the north as Canada and innovate that's what I really want to work more on getting us together because we we don't meet very often but there's always something to when you meet their son you can.

Nuuk Greenlanders Camanachd Kelsen Canada
"nuuk" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

10:51 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Two thousand three movies and TV shows TV shows like Er and the cosby this show and he has a film out called against the ropes. That we'll talk about. He has been in sports movies. Numerous ones the program Major League to love and basketball now against the GROPES. I I know at one time that you were concerned about being typecast being in so many sports movies did that bother you. Does it still bother you today. it doesn't bother me but it's definitely a concern you know it's it's been in like you know four or five sports films. I don't WanNa be like the go-to Guy It'd be athlete. But it's it's it's interesting because each film has its own story. has its own characters. Different backgrounds so just kind of happened. That way you know wasn't something. I was setting out take Omar because all of his played sports. In one time I would think being an actor. Sports movie is the toughest thing because you tend to WanNa pick it apart. Not that's not the way. Well you play shortstop us the other hand when you block out when you're playing basketball. Is that a challenge to authenticity in sports movies. I think so you know for me. You know I'm I'm guys guy. I played football growing up. You know I did a little bit of boxing martial arts. It's you gotta be on top of the game and for me. What I do is use the people who I'm training with two as my barometer? You know I try to train with some of the best people from whatever field that I'm working with and have them tell me straight up you know. Am I there very yet and my clothes you know. This is what we need to achieve in the films. I need to get here and any kind of works out but you know we all like to believe as as an actor that you can do that thing after you do it. You know. It's the only thing I know you could do that. You don't strike out when the bases are loaded in the bottom of the ninth inning is is certainly in movies. The authenticity of things such as playing an athlete also being dramatic about it as well as being a authentic about. Where is that line right there? Well you know a lot of athletes Athletics IT'S A it's a passion driven thing you know it the technicalities of whatever sport persons taken. That's that's one thing that's like you know learning how to paint. Learn the different things but your particular talent your specific thing what sets you know sanders away from Patan or this guy on that guy. That's what a passion comes in. I think that that's where actors have Sort of a one up on those guys. You know what I mean we. That's already there so it's basically weekly really just putting your your body your your physical through what it needs to go through to so it looks real but because if it's if it's real from the inside is going to be real but if it's not real if it doesn't look real then they don't believe you when that character as far as athlete you know so it's a fine line but it's it's really interesting question. You have been in three different sports. It's movies basketball. Football and baseball is one sport harder than the other two to reallocate well. Football's my favorite sport. So that was like being a kid in the Candy Restore Baseball's my least favorite sport so I'd have a lot of patients with that and it's it's great man. It's great you know you do these films. And you just get in there and do the things Kiana reeves was talking about when he played in the replacements. And it's got that'd be awfully hard because sport is a continuous action type of activity right and yet you've got to cut it down. You don't WanNa hurt somebody. And certainly the star actors are those was that You certainly don't want to hurt. How hard is that to both act as well as well? That's the hardest part. Yeah like a trained like five hours a day for this film. I didn't have much time. I'm only had months to prepare so I put myself through at all but then I got to the point where that's funny. You know now learn how to learn how to box having a great time. oops we have a movie to shoot you you know. Oh Wow I have to film this same boxing. This one scene for fourteen hours today you know and that is really hard. But that's what we do for a living and it's interesting that's where the athletes would look at me and say. Oh Wow you know I got a newfound respect for you because we don't work that hard and we're boxes we do this for living. We don't box fourteen hours a day. You know so it's pretty. It's pretty interesting. I was talking to Michael One time and I said Michael I said how hard is it for you to go down to the south side of Chicago look out on a playground playground. See some guy shirts and skins go out and play basketball. He said Ron. I gotTa tell you that's what I love to do now. You grew up in New York right. Talk to me about the summers ninety. Five degrees ninety percent relative humidity sun is going down. Ten Guy Shirts and skins on the blacktop playing football playing basketball. Aw Definitely Gone Two hand touch three second hole. And that's a little rougher so you throw some guys on the cement. I actually pay for play for the Brooklyn Skyhawks. So Pop Warner team and played for them. think about seven years and I was pretty good made the papers. Maybe WanNa talk a little guy but Yeah man that's you know that's what it's about you know. Grown up in Nuuk gotta have sports gotTa have something. Football was my things I just took to it. Yeah the one thing I've always heard from athletes. It came from kind of an inner city or that type of urban environment is that the athletes that were outstanding were protected by some of the other elements in the community yeah They said that you know. When they saw that a kid had some talent they had chance maybe to get out of that environment they were going to watch over them you? Did you see that a lot. Yeah I saw that I mean even with myself I you know Peop- older guys in my family. A you know on the other side of the fence so to say. See Whatever your talent is you know where I come from Brooklyn. He's they see a guy he could be the next Davinci. You know they're like no you keep you away from from the bull crap. You know what I mean and say no. No you know work on your craft and that's a really good thing it's really when you look look at boxing I think that boxing is a sport. Makes the best sports movies I think about somebody up. There loves me Rocky in the rocky movies of course source but what is it about boxing. Now that you're in a boxing movie that you think make such a good movie. Well I think boxing is the epitome of all sport. It's it's we. All sport began man vs man and Mono Molly Mile. That's that's that's what it's all about and that's why it's like it's the they call it the sweet sweet science whatever it is the most brutal thing. But it's the last place where it's Kinda like we will all roaming once and we want to watch the gladiators upper thumbs down. Yeah exactly and that's and that's what boxing is because there is no faking. I mean yeah sure you can have dive in the you know the refs but for the most part we watched him beat. You're but you know we watched you beat his butt and that's what's all about And also was it hard to pull the punches back. I mean when you choreograph something like that It's the hardest thing about about doing. A boxing. Film is this is crazy contradiction. All right you have movie. Punching stunt punches have to come really wide so that the people can see the punch. It looks believable a box. That's the last thing you WanNa do is punch y you gotta punch straight so we dealt with that conflict. I mean I I was I was going through. Hell it was. It was so hard. Because you have this fight choreographer this you know you gotta do it like this and doing like this and watching some you know some of the rough and you see them what they want to do. Oh but it doesn't feel right doesn't feel real you know wouldn't people and that's what was exciting about. Working Child is well. He wanted to just do something new something. That looked like you know boxing thing was going on. I mean not saying rocky is the classic boxing movie of all time but boxers hate that because it doesn't look like real boxing axeing is going on so that was really hard to to to try to pull off. That was really frustrating. But hopefully we pulled it off. Omar EPPs is with us here on sports by your mom was an elementary school principal. Right and she taught you detail. Yeah Your Dad. Talked you to stick to it because you say he didn't stick around route right. Yeah are you did that does. Does that mean you had to battle when you were growing up as a kid but I think every kid is you you know I have friends who have single parent household both parents. You know. You'RE GONNA go thea battles you know The beauty of my mother's you know she always taught me that there's is always people with less. There's always someone out there that that needs something that you have no matter how much how little you think you have so I grew up very humble and I don't take anything for granted and yeah that fire burns very deep inside what drew you to a little guardia art school. Oh It's you know it's the fame. School would do when the tables in at school I gotta go there. I got we know but it was actually a great school a great school And I was I was wanting to be an actor and felt it. That was my calling. You were writing a script the screenplay at the age of ten years. I've been writing my whole life. I've been writing was poetry short stories. Had someone told me. Hey Kid you can make a living. Probably would've never become an actor. I've been writing forever and Sidney. Portier was your idol. But you said most people liked to be like Denzil. We'll nowadays because Denzel for young young black actors. That's the cream crop you know but for me just It I had. I was too young to have seen all put as films but just learning about bound him and imagining him as a man in that time that he came up in inspired me so much because he really he really opened the doors for us all because because of the time when he came up there was no other guy he was the guy and And Wow what a Lotta carrying so. I had a chance to meet Sydney when he was shooting a movie down in Charleston South Carolina and it was a very interesting movie. and I forget what. The storyline was Charleston. South Carolina is one of the few places that I feel comfortable join in the south because they have a black Jewish police chief now that'd Greenberg is his name. Sixty minutes has done a bye on him. Any inline war roller skates down the middle of the streets and Jocelyn very very very cool guy and I was impressed with his stature. His calmness and What is it that you see in him from your perspective? It's it's to me. It's the best word I can summing-up dignity yes you know. She's just statue exactly. He has a pride about him. That just won't waiver you know and and I can try to imagine as much as I can but I can't picture being in those shoes. 'cause it's a different day and time society's changed and it's a lot different numb in some respects is easier for us in you know just in terms of living in doing what we WANNA do. That's totally cool. It's very interesting. I've talked to people like Joe. Morgan and Willie mays and others like that. Who have told me that? One of the sad laments of today's Particularly Black athletes is that they don't remember the pioneers who made it possible for them and I'm wondering that in your business being an.

boxing football basketball Omar EPPs cosby Charleston South Carolina Major League Nuuk GROPES New York Brooklyn Skyhawks Kiana reeves sanders Jocelyn Chicago Pop Warner Ron Michael One Brooklyn
"nuuk" Discussed on Bosnia and Herzegovina:  The Quest for Change

Bosnia and Herzegovina: The Quest for Change

15:25 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on Bosnia and Herzegovina: The Quest for Change

"By the time everything was said and done people only remember the great things and what was great was that we were in Banja. Luka the atmosphere was wonderful people were joyous this celebrated the fact that we are their day remember numerous performances that are cool well though Great emceeing of even that was one of Our own people because the person who was supposed to. Mc Professional got sick three days before he couldn't make the person Zain who were supposed to A trumpet player. Who came for was supposed to come from another city three days before the event get sick? Couldn't actually do it. We had to find a trumpet player in by a look to actually do it. By the end. There was meaningful. The content was rich candidates for various positions wonderful young energetic. They all introduce themselves. I had the speech It was electronic voting for the third time with platform every of our events forever over events. We used as subs kind of electronic quoting this time was the most advanced with no testing. Nothing people actually found it very easy to to vote to us to vote. That was a highlight. The fact that people in Bosnia could see the number of people who voted up to that point and immediately after the results flash out that was so everybody thought it was models After the first two and a half hours we had guests from political illegal parties who Addressed the audience. Mayor of the city sent a letter welcoming letter and it was the the first two and a half hours the TV Coverage topped after brief pause. We went into working work in part of the the official part of the formal part of the Assembly with so all the voting all the votes that had to take place in the first five half e had voted on two things one on the new violence because we the rest was based on the new violence. Adopting you Bilo with the larger number of people in the governing governing body from eleven to fifteen and then after that voted for president and vice president we had at least four people candidates Why I was one of -em plus three others? Yeah and it was interesting that I got today in the enough votes to become president More interesting was the big was the unknown was that who was queen. Going to be the vice president. It was A person from Tom Bosnian Serb from by Luca who is in our political council or local organising committee. We had the in a lady from Mostar who was the head of the local organising committee and we had a person who is currently it within the governing body representing young people and it was really wide open. Had No idea who was going to to win in the end it with a substantial. Jor ity The Serbian Bosnian Serb guy from by Luca actually actually got vice-presidency which was so wonderful that even though most delegates were Bosniaks or Muslims that they act like wanted in the other two candidates where Bosniaks they elected the Bosnian Serb for that th really meaningful position and death was also one of the highlights at some point. We realized when I was talking but I had my I fifteen minutes to address the audience. I RE recording the conversation among our US within the first throw who commented on the fact that and I mentioned that everybody that look what just happened. The president was born in by Nuuk. The vice-president lives in was aboard so he's from by nuke and the lady they had of the Assembly. Or somebody has to preside over the assembly and go through all the items on the agenda. She was from by by new look so suddenly realized. The three key roles within a platform for progress came from look which is lean interesting unintended intended. But they're interesting and I ended my speech with the promise to the citizens of Bosnia Herzegovina and I had attain items that we will not cheat steal I mean cheat on Citizens of Bosnia Herzegovina by stealing funds funds or or lie about our activities or that will go for positions that they're capable of performing a valve that we will be judicious in in governing the state resources resources meeting eating their own citizens resources taxpayers funds was a nobody has ever given that promise to to the country to the citizens of the country and I asked everybody to vote on it that we all take note that this is how it will behave any member uh of the movement as well as any member of the platform for progress. That'll assuming office of some kind or be elected into any governing body of the country and that was so well received that that we would make promise a second half was Really marked by voting tings for a Youth representatives soon the presidential council or the governing. Body the we have to position Soso. They'll set aside for gender balance if there are more women than men we will like men men and women will like more women and so we elected back to to women because there are more men that was also great candidates. You wish you could all in include all of them in in the workings of the Eh of the governing body in the end At the end of the first parts of the assembly We asked all of those who wear in certain are- career also responsibility within the platform to come out and then they're like hundred plus of us out there and during the time. That was the La last image that people show on the national TV with one artist can cook in from Sarajevo singing our anthem platform for progress. And they said that was very moving because said they suddenly so that they suggest Massad and That this is This is large group of people who believe in something and that this is a movement that has really really a sealed and Grown enough to represent a powerful force later on somebody will post Austin Image Took pictures one from the end of our constitutional assembly when we got established a year ago and this one and the number of people then and now it was noticeably different in favor of now a lot more people on the stage and the common toes need any comment But at the end of the second half of the The assembly reinvite back to those who helped with they're gonNA with organizing with organizational the assembly to about and that was really actually nice because a lot of people showed up and they're hugging and then we ended everything with the taped. After people started singing the Platte at the anthem of the platform for progress. I went to the backstage to the back side of the room where they control room quote unquote to us and I said I didn't just play our From Youtube our anthem and then in posted on the led screen so that was beautiful. Adapt point the soundless perfect powerful at the end of the assembly so all in all. It was unbelievably hard to to sit through the beginning challenges but I was so proud in the end when everything was said and done because nobody idiot remembered those challenges at the beginning with But everybody remembered what we did they can how we behaved. And what was presented than how it it was structured than the fact that we were in by a look and that it went well in debt. Everybody was afraid of of the fat of a uh by Luca doing something bad to us from police to people. Nothing ever happened. Everything was just fine friendly. Cool after that we had Maybe fifty sixty also went into neighboring restaurant had dinner a music Danced other set to Board the buses and go back to the cities where they came from but to this day. Everybody's still talking about the fact that it was so majestic and the buy new interesting. Of course I have several questions The significant one is the significance of the gentleman voted in as vice president Bosnian Serb. Talking a little bit about how significant that really is other than the fact a while. This is neat. Well even though there is nothing in our program that a specific to any nationality not any religion any identity just because of the mere fact that most members are Busni ause nooks people use That as a reason to accuse us of being Bosnich Party when we say no it is not true. People are just afraid to support a sin. We have great many supporters among crowds and buzzing cross or Catholics Bosnian syrups over buzzing eastern Orthodox or our own Bosnian. Muslims Bosniaks Jews. And but they're afraid of their own quote unquote that they would say. Oh you're traitorous yes you're going to the other side that it is not that they don't want to join us but they somehow really afraid of doing it. Many Bosniaks wasn't Muslims. Afraid of joining us to or being seen with us because they own party the nationalists will And will remove them from their jobs will have them fired and people afraid so. This was significant because it it was a clear sign that you know we are not and cannot be labeled as one identity. We all four bosnia-herzegovina for all citizens since regardless of who they are and that People are hungry for for that attitude was demonstrated aided by the election of Alexander Eschede. WHO's that that he's name for the vice president of platform for produce defected that he had as they introducing themselves are really nice introduction and came across as Nice person who who is simply cle- A citizens who cares about the rights of everybody including his own and their own Came across somebody that the people could could trust and believing and Everybody commented how nice he wants. Nobody recommended that he was a cerebral. Not Serb but he said how nice he was in how how smart he was in what he had to say and subsequently he started to roost throng our first meeting of the governing body. He was very active and very active prior to that sending emails. It's about suggestions for improving our communications within the platform for progress that I was The Indian really really really pleased that we have such a strong advocate of justice and efficiency within our ranks. People also welcome really nicely. They had of the region that encodes by Lou kind neighboring. The cities are predominantly Serb. These days who's also bosnian-serb People really reacted well to his speeches. Well he he welcomed the assailants assembly behalf the local organizing committee and People saw aw that it's not just one person token person but there is a real support for this idea so I think he's huge That we have demonstrated that we are for all.

Bosnia Herzegovina Luca Tom Bosnian Banja Mc Professional Mostar Zain Youtube US Nuuk La Sarajevo Soso Bosniaks
"nuuk" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

The Agostinho Zinga Show

06:52 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on The Agostinho Zinga Show

"Athletes in the London marathon, have a broader release this summer. I like releasing them to write the recent super slow maybe some of the way that they released through with influences in general. They kind of usually see them out. They usually nowadays, it's usually a runway collaboration or may be seated at two influences, then it gets heated out to tip below than drugs in someplace publication rights take detail shorts of, and then it kind of gets released in comes out. So it kind of usually about a six to eight week window sometimes right by, like taking time of these, and they kind of, again 'cause it's a performance shoe in. It's not again, I'm sure the law people who'd be wearing these shoes. Day today. I definitely gonna let them to run in push. Pain-free fifty four I'm going to wear them every single bloody day. They're going clog up, some hard miles. So what they do is they get them out on actual professional runners drinks like a market, like a bustling marathon, London marathon, Nuuk marathon, belly marital, these kind of Malki marathons at Nike. Usually sundays. Fleets to and then they hit rate to out to all the other people in on this one too. I've seen it preachy when loads of running YouTubers, who have been reviewing to said that they've handled released a problem for doing that, and even these activation inside a Nike store, having come in treadmills and stuff. Look at your gate without stops. Fucking incredible really cold weather them. The update here for the negative for fly. Next set is really just ever Lucien of that exact same system. You the, the trade looks amazing under. I'm even I usually hate that Suzhou the front. It's why I kinda hate Makiya vapor fly thing that Renault used to wear, but I'm not matter and genuine these. The next percent is fifteen percent, or foam underfoot, specifically in the forefoot, which is where you're going to get the highest, not the best idea. You don't want that much foam only on your full, especially if you're going to run the right way. I'm sure they have technology that's going to, I think, review a set of trying to the front of the four four somehow push forces, you to always trying to land on a fan of the back of your feet. But I think for actual pose runners, minimum runners, and people that actually have good form. It's going to be a bit of a problem because you're going to sometimes overcompensate or maybe get into bad habits. Specially with the amount of firm, it's gone it, but again, it probably helps to try and ever finished. Maybe a concern is maybe the absolute lack of was that thing vapor fly the planet flying on the outside the kind of cage, that holds your foot together, usually have, like a bit planet on the side of the shoe. So when you're lace them up, you're pulling the tension to ocean around your foot, so you can slide from left to. Right. A roll around. They look at the role around a bit. So then gained might mean that there. More ratio. Elizabeth everyday training shoe by old. Let's get some mileage in myself personally to test them. But I don't know. Just you're looking for me outside. Energy. Two layers of that, you Mex foam sandwich, inbetween, articulated, carbon-fiber plate. So this is what's how old shut it not covered by play inside.

Elizabeth London Nike Suzhou Nuuk Renault fifteen percent eight week
"nuuk" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

07:08 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Said he interpreted the report as back to congress. What is your response to what congressman Amodu says the other thing since he made his statement about? I don't think congressman mosh is worth the time in the White House. Primary opponent or will the president of support the president? That from the northbound to White House earlier today is hair Sander's meeting with reporters and all day. We've been asking for your opinion on Robert Muller. His first public statement since taking over a special counsel in L officially stepping down from that Justice department position. Here's some of you have been saying on the C span radio listener feedback line. Hi Janet calling from what they see. And what I've heard from glove, milk Mueller. Press conference today at that he essentially it saying to congress do your shop. Everything is in the report, he lent. All you need to move for the to do your job. I'm good. It's up to congress now. Thank you. Good. Ricki. Maryland. I missed into my laissez. But that did it what's he supposed to do the job? Below was, I guess to it. Stay in night included, I would have sent anyone to prison. I believe that this president. The law of kids. Case also. Nuuk ships, who. Lixin. Okay, your calls, and comments on the C span radio listener feedback lines. So how did Robert Muller's televised statement from the Justice department play out among the television pundits? Here's a sampling. We'll begin with Bret Baier host of special report on the Fox News channel prepare standing by anchor a special report Brett, your take away from all that, Robert Mueller resigning and returning to private life. And he said a lot there did. He also said he is not planning on testifying and bills, right? There could be a subpoena that compels him to, but he's making the choice not to I was struck by the tone, and tenor of those remarks as he laid out his his case, wrapping up this report, this was not as the president says, time and time again. No collusion. No obstruction. It was much more nuanced than that. He said specifically they couldn't find evidence sufficient to move forward with a crime on the issue of conspiracy. On the collusion part of the investigation of the Trump campaign, he said, specifically if they had found that the president did not commit a crime on obstruction. They would have said that and then went into specific details about the DOJ policy and why they couldn't move forward with anything else than their decision. Now what's going to happen with this? This statement is going to be digested and looked over analyzed word for word up on Capitol Hill. It was not anywhere as clear cut as attorney general Bill bar. In fact, it was almost exactly the opposite not clear cut that from Bret Baier of the Fox News channel. Also among the cable pundits, this response from judge engine Apollo Tano who often supports President Trump making these remarks on the FOX business network. Unfortunately, we have judge Napolitano back with us to give the legal aspects of this judge before you launch into this Lizzy would you again, raid, what to me? I think you'll agree with this is to me, the key sentence read, if we have confidence the president did not commit a crime. It would've said, so that is in the mullahs report. And we if we had competence, the president did not commit a crime. We would have said could happen, little I cannot agree with Lizzie any more than I do that opens the door for the Democrats to pounce effectively. What Bob Muller said is we had evidence that he committed a crime, but we couldn't charge him because he's the president of the United States. This is even stronger than the language in his report. This is also a parting shot at his soon to be former boss, the attorney general because this statement is one hundred and eighty degrees from the four-page statement that Bill bar issued at the time he I saw reported that bad. I think so. So I think basically saying the president Campi indicted, otherwise, we would have indicted him, and where we're not going to charge him with a crime because there's no forum in which for him for him to refute the charges, but we could not say that he didn't commit a crime fill in the blank, because we believe he did. This is about the obstruction of Justice side. I also think that there is for the Democrats on the conspiracy side, he didn't say there was no conspiracy. He just said, we were not able to establish beyond a reasonable doubt. There's some evidence of it one hundred twenty seven communications between rushing agents and Trump campaign officials from November of from July of fifteen member of sixteen but not enough for us to make a criminal case out of it that perspective from judge Napolitano on the FOX business network on ABC's commentary, following remarks by Robert Muller. There's this from former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie who for a time headed up the Trump transition team. Here's what. He had to say this has been taken away, now from the legal processes, that's the word that, that Robert Mueller us and being put right back in to the political arena. I do think that those comments by five mother about in theater the other properties, obviously peach mint on being be only constitutional way to choose a president of wrongdoing, definitely contradicts with the attorney general said when he summarized Muller's report and said that he has to draw inclusion on, on Muller clearly contradicts that today in a very concise way. And I think also now if the end of this, it's kind of what number of us is Dan, and I've been saying all along that direction issue was never going to be department of Justice or special counsel. Call in the end on a sitting president. This is the call of the congress playing their role as a Coequal branch of government. And they're now going to have to decide what it is. They want to do that analysis of former New Jersey Governor and a friend of the president. Chris christie. We'll have more tomorrow morning on C Span's Washington journal, and other news. It has been a terrible spring for.

president Robert Muller congress Robert Mueller Bret Baier Justice department attorney special counsel Chris Christie Fox News congressman mosh congressman Amodu New Jersey White House Napolitano FOX Bill bar Bob Muller department of Justice
"nuuk" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

12:42 min | 2 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Ooh, wednesday. And the goes goes back home with today is Wednesday plan that should be utterly Wednesday. Okay. Getting because getting a good series a good series miss. I was I asked the other basketball radio they who's who's more unhappy Jimmy Butler, Kyrie irvings, cutting every. Just look happy. Yeah. He does. He doesn't seem like you'd be a good, Nick. I don't disagree with that. He needs to go to like. Utah. I'm not sure how you're done. Find a nice home for him. Adopt adopt. This ROY Moore basketball players know doesn't know what he wants to do. It'd be Orlando close to Disney. So if you to pick me up, he just hop over to the magic kingdom. Miami with why not. Rally put a smile on his face and sure back in New York. Brooklyn for that matter. No, it'd be frowning on media day. Why so many questions what's media day already? The other and a lot of money can make you happy. That's true that that is so money on the third end as money can't buy happiness. What money? Many money can't buy happiness, and yes, you can if you do it, right. I was real quick so video on on athletes who lost all their money. And you know, we knew you know, Tyson lost all his money. But one of the people on Debbie Thomas, the skater, and he's got another because I saw that one of shows. He's who she was. She was a autho pediatric surgeon who let her licenses laps and did she fall on really hard living in a bedbug infested trailer or something like that. But but Dorothy Hamill was on the list is bad investments. And yeah, I think that's the story. Most of the time in those situations getting bad financial advice, or maybe someone who's quite not quite on the up and up mocking. Oh, take skin a little bit off the top. Yeah. Mark, Brunell, Iran. Scientists Vicario the tennis player, and they said of parents would take in everything. Wow. See suit, a father and a brother. Salacious stuff Boris Becker. He lost a lot of his money because he fooling around with another. Okay. You've convinced me. I don't wanna make a lot of money. Want to be comfortable this comfortable? Little humble abode. Take a little mini vacation once or twice a year. Just need to come to this meeting because you know, you could you could learn about wealth, and I'm okay, thank you. You don't wanna be rich? That's that's you know, now, you're crossing the line to ripple a bit. But I'm comfortable. That's it. I don't have to be good. That's it felt filthy with them. Happy for no doubt about it wants to give me more money out, take it. But I'm not asking good health. Happiness health is good. Very a Kubota. Dentist now. Fifty seven sixty six sixty six is a number. Call us anytime anywhere. Download the dot com app in favored us today. And if you have Alexa, Google home, just say play WFAN, and you'll be locked into the fan for Dave in Brooklyn. Dave you're on the fan. Hey, how's it going? Great. Thanks. Did. You get a chance to launch or Sheller to defensive highlights tonight. Who who who's our shallow? The Yankee third baseman. No, no. I miss them. I miss them. I very nice. It was any one of them was coming in on a very slow Willer which play route. I did see that one quick Sean Hoppe coming in. Yeah. Right. And the other one was I mean, not as good as David rights over the shoulder. That's great. His plan ever seen, Nick. But it was really nice. And I gotta tell you it's so the joy of having a third of looking who's the hands? He's got to forget it. I'm looking I'm a big fan. But I, you know, look right now leave me designated hitter defined getting get his stroke back with that. I thought they'd put him they hid when he first came up. They made those two areas, I think that's what they made in mind. You we can't I guess especially with CeCe pitch, and you need somebody gonna go. They hit the make the play great point. I'm with you. I would love to see and you are involving competency elder, and let's say Sanchez the other night. And I'm not talking more about Sunday actually Sunday. He was really looking good back there. I was impressed. He was looking. He was picking is not taking empty. I usually play some pride into it. And you know, what between Andrew her who knows in a couple of years from that both of the navy competent field. But I love your show. Tony, thanks. I appreciate you know, what is what Sanchez because you see. Whereas average is up around seventy two seventy to eighty hitter. Maybe that takes the fresher off of him behind the plate. 'cause I'm comfortable. I'm I'm good with myself because I'm hitting hitting home runs. I'm helping the team. And now, I can you know, I- concert on my my catchy. Maybe it was it was I still think something was wrong injury. They worried too much about it batting average and not contributing maybe that lived to him not being that good behind the plate. Passed balls and wild pitches that he heals pass ball hits the glove. You should hold onto it unless you know, trying to catch knuckleball, but. And framing and all that kind of good stuff. You know? I think the hitting seems to improve his defense because you know, if you're going to win a go go play probably not because he would've silver say Fugger the catch. Oh, yeah. Absolutely. Let's go to market in Newark. Hey, mark. Hey, what's going on? Tony not much man to man and in actually on land here, enjoying some rich and Krispy butter crackers, which which Campbell's chunky cream of chicken soup, actually in this business fatness. It sounds kind of. Couple of points. One one imagine a couple on I quickly on the Mets. And man, I love my boys. And I know that you know, they stretch has been other top. But what a lot of cats gotta understand. He's at the NFL. And I don't care. Yeah. The Yankees are doing. All right. I'm not a Yankee hater. Well, I am. But I'm not going to be one right now. All I'm saying is Dan L stuff, Bob, and Dan hellish tough. So my boys I've just needed form to just swing swing. And and and see what happens with just don't have that last year thing where we Joan ball over everybody. And then this fall apart before account so long as they're treading water right now. Like, I say, and I will say it again, the NFL is. Next point basketball, Tony beard, man. I love this guy. I don't care how many people want to try to hate on them. Guy dead guy. Plays basketball. He. I like I like curry, but he's so much stronger. And he's just a boy, he's a state of baller. Not that. I'm again, not taking any way being from curry because they're going to be a call to say why like this guy that guy whatever. But. He sure can play basketball. I mean defense offense for blows three pointers made rain ain't got the entire gain. Take you off the dribble. He has all the game last point. Beloved, New York Jets, my nickname around here. Nuuk is jet page. I wear jet stuff on upon I guess, whatever. Right. But but uh. Man. I can't wait to see my jets playing and I can't wait to see Sam darnold. I'm time. Tell you straight up in our defense. We got man added some pieces, I think the jets are going to be special especially I was just thinking about Sam darnold. You know? You've got this quarterback club thing going on and all of that stuff. Yeah. Okay. Challenge. Great. But when I really liked was way, he turned it on at the end of last year. It seemed like the light went on for him. And it was like the game show down for him. And it's like the problem. I have Tony that gave everything you knew gain for this kid. I mean, I'm just tired of all this constant reshuffling of the upper upper management level. It ain't even you know, Tony ain't even down to the players system management. Can we have a coach that's going to stay? Can we have you know, auburn's a coordinator that's gonna stay that can do the job. I mean, I think that's where the jets are really lacking. It all this all this change in. What do you think? Well, you look at it had to happen because you know, the team wouldn't doing that. Well, and it takes time to rebuild. You can you can spend money, but you wanna use the draft. You wanna get some some guys at sea. When you grab somebody and he becomes successful. Gets or any team. What a great draft ahead, and it would very advanced they had year after that. And every every year you find a blue chip prospect, no matter what positions. And the more you win. Civility comes. I always say. Winning costs. And and winning instability. Go hand in hand. You know, it's. Centers. The franchise. It gets the fan base rallied. You start, you know, live with the best team ever. You know, what everybody wants the best team this year because winning being out of you all the coaches, I've covered talking about saying, you know, we got to have fun out there. We'll finally come. If you're winning. Nobody loses a game, man. That was a lot of fun. No wasn't. No. So it's all the teams. It's like somebody said called van Jones, basically a bum right off the bat. I said man cannot get him in a game before I give them that kind of. Grade. Surprise you. Now may he made surprise the for a couple of years? But he he may surprise you. Donald do good too. I think they're in a better position. The giant. A lot of people don't think the Johnson what they're doing. But it wasn't whether you like a team or not in life. The owner not 'fessing. He sells a team they're not going to cause. Winning is profitable. But it also winning cost. You've got to pay now. Everything is raised the ticket prices get it'll take TV rice get raised. But that's what I'm telling you win. That's the good stuff. You're you're you're a hot ticket people want to come. See you play. That's the more. You win the more cost. And you gotta be prepared that I don't think the Mets pay for the definitely prepared for that. You see some teams that you know, they start winning in the you'll get a cut guys 'cause we can't afford this. You should be able to use successful. How's your business plan? Eight seven seven three thousand seven sixty six sixty six toll invasion fan comeback..

basketball Tony beard New York Jets Mets Nick Brooklyn Sanchez New York Utah Orlando NFL Dorothy Hamill Boris Becker Debbie Thomas ROY Moore Miami Jimmy Butler Sean Hoppe Dave
"nuuk" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

04:15 min | 3 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Maybe we spent far too much of our national budget, establishing military bases around the world. Rather than basis of genuine concern and understanding. Not only do we see poverty of role. I would remind June. Nation. About four million people. Who are poverty stricken? I have seen them. Here in. I've seen them in the ghettos of the Naw. I've seen them in the rural areas of south. I've seen them an apple nature. I've been in the process of touring. Many areas of our country. I'm confess that in some situations. I have literally found myself cry. I was in March Mississippi the other day, which is in county for as count in the United States. I tell you. I saw hundreds of little black boys and black girls. Walking the streets with no shoes too. I saw them muggles and that father. Trying to carry on a little headstart program, but they had no money federal government hadn't funded them. They were trying to carry on may raise the money here that trying to get a little food to feed the children trying to teach them a little something. Some of -em fathers who said to me, not only on employees. They didn't get any kind of income knoll age pension welfare. Check anything. I said hobby live. Well, we. Go around grow around the neighbors and ask them for a little something when the bear season comes with pick berries when the rabid season comes we catch a few rabbits. And that's about it. I was in Nuuk and Holum Justice week. I walked in the homes of welfare mothers. I saw them in conditions. No not with loud while copy, well, while rats and roaches, I stood in the -partment. This. Well. Said to me, the landlord will not repair this place. I've been here two years. He had made single repair. Pointed out her little boy was the victim of left Hawes. She pointed out walls with all of the ceilings fall through. She showed me the home rather at steam in. She said night after night we have to stay awake. Keep the rats in the roaches from getting to the children. I said how much do you pay for this product had one hundred twenty five dollars? I looked and I thought him said to myself it isn't west sixty dollars. Pool. People forced to pay more often this. Living conditions in out where have whole area is constantly drained without being replenish becomes kind of the mystic colony. Tragedy is so I'll. These for the million people on visible. Caused America's saw through. And so rich. Because our expressways carry away from the ghetto. We don't.

Hawes Nuuk Mississippi apple United States America one hundred twenty five dollar sixty dollars two years
"nuuk" Discussed on GSMC Basketball Podcast

GSMC Basketball Podcast

03:22 min | 3 years ago

"nuuk" Discussed on GSMC Basketball Podcast

"But I also will point out that a. It's really tough to say this. But like, Michael Beasley for LA. Really? He's been playing pretty well. Yeah. Nineteen points. The other game. What is average is on the season that I believe it's in the double digits. That's why Nuuk it up because I don't even think he's I'd never even considered him. I'm curious what his numbers are. Okay. I think Lou Williams up there in herald from the clippers. They got two guys. Even to Wayne Wade is up. There would you would you put Jalen Brown up? There is he's he was off the bench the other day. I don't know. Well, Gordon how Mike Mike does even play. Yes. Don't judge me? Asking obvious Oregon synonymous question like. What are is numbers? I mean, I think he plays every once in a while. But I don't know. Yard is around. Ten. Fifteen minutes game is everything six points. One rebound. He can't win six men. Well, he played while yesterday. So we might be moving up there. Maybe. All right. What's next? Player of the year. I'm going to pick. Why was definitely up there? Paul George a little bit higher. Yeah. But I just think quite that's his that's why he gets twenty points because he does it off turnovers. So the thunder have the best defensive efficiency in the league right now. And Georgia's our best wing defender. He is. Hi up there in terms of a lot of the defensive stats, including defensive wind shares. He usually guards the best player of the other team. So I like him this year thing he's having even better season than before. You got a Y. Yeah. I can't deny how good he is on defense. He's always one of the best. What's next? What else do we got? So we've done Ricky then coach defensive player we've done six most improved player. And then we'll do that is between Derrick rose Darren FOX for me. I'm gonna pick Derrick rose that fifty point performance, and he's had multiple points like in the thirties and even in the forties. And you gotta put that in perspective. So I'm going to Derrick rose. For me. It's dean FOX sick is. And then probably Derrick rose after that talked a little bit about Siachen from Toronto. He's just having incredible season. I mean, his three point shot came out of nowhere. Which is crazy. He's averaging fifteen points shooting. Fifty percent that's up from seven points last year. Defensively athletic. He's long he can guard a water positions. He kind of came out of nowhere for me. I mean, he went from really a rotation player. You know, a guy that possibly could help off the bench. But no, he's a starter in a solid starter..

Derrick rose Gordon dean FOX Michael Beasley clippers Wayne Wade Jalen Brown Lou Williams LA Paul George Mike Mike Darren FOX Oregon Ricky Georgia Toronto Fifteen minutes Fifty percent