35 Burst results for "Odessa"
"odessa" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Odessa to Clearwater. This is am Tampa Bay, where Tampa Bay begins their morning. Brian Gorman in for Jack Harris on this Monday morning. Jack will be back tomorrow. Aaron Jacobson, Katie Pacino, also here and one of the big stories over the weekend, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle welcomed their second child and the child's name. Is Lil a bet. Deanna Mountbatten Windsor? Yep. So, Lil, A bet is what they went with. And Lily will be. You know, the short name? That's what everybody would call the kid. But Lil a bet I'm surprised And when we went to break I'm surprised you didn't know this considering I asked you when we went to break Do you watch the crown Spread popular TV show and you do watch it? Yeah. And I'm surprised since you do watch the crown. You like the crowd that you don't know where little bit comes from its actually, after, uh, the child's great grandmother, the Queen. Elizabeth Queen Elizabeth. Her nickname is little bit Wait. The current queen, the current queen. Her nickname within the family is little bit which I don't know how you missed that. Because you have Prince Philip constantly in the crown, calling her a little bit. Oh, yeah. No, I didn't even notice that I didn't know that either. And then Diana, we we all know is his Princess Diana. So they went with the Queen's nickname for the actual name for their child. I thought they don't like the royal family. That's why right when I saw that, Ryan, I'm glad you brought that up right. When I saw that the the child's name is little bit. I Thought it was Meghan and Harry trying their best. Are they trolling? I no, no, I think they're trying to make amends. Okay? I think in this way they have given the name little bit to try to make amends or to try to show the world that whatever issues they have within the royal family, and how you know royal life is it has nothing to do with Harry's grandmother, the queen who they love and they respect okay. They've talked about it before. Just the name though. You know, there have only been I looked this up. There have only been Uh, in the United States. Five girls between 18 80 2019 named little bit because, like we just said, it's a nickname and a nickname of a royal from a different country. Between 18 80 2019 Only 15 girls worldwide have been named Lil about. It's more of a nickname than an actual Elizabeth or Lily. Do you like the name? Katie? Uh, not really. It sounds like a little bit like it reminds me of my dogs named Little bit. But like someone with an accent who can't say it like a little bit. Reminds me. Yeah. So, no, I I'm not being there, Doug. Little bit. Um, I actually got her from somebody and her name was a little bit Don't have her anymore. Actually, she belongs to my sister and brother now, But yes, I didn't realize there was, uh, actually it says it right here in the story. If I had just read down a paragraph, it says it's a nod to her Majesty, the Queen's nickname. Oh, there you go. You got to it. I I read that the headline in the first paragraph, but not the second one. I'm really surprised that you watch the crowd and you haven't heard a little bit once. I guess maybe I have it. I just didn't pick up on it. That's fine. It's not. It's not like you know some of these Hollywood baby names, so it's not not that bad. Just was not Northwest. No, I think that's why it wasn't surprised by just because I knew the origins of it. But if I didn't know where little bit come came from, I'd certainly say it was a weird name. Yeah. And then or do you think when the When the child grows up, and they explain where the name came from that Meghan Markle will explain this game from your racist family and get into all of that? I don't think that's how that is going to go down. No, not quite like that. Your name is birth from raises. They're still on the outs. Right? The two of them. They're still in the house. Okay, That's what I thought. But everyone did congratulate them. All right, coming up. Next, we're going to do quick takes with Chris Trackman in a moment, but first another check on traffic.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"The clock kept counting down until the game was over. Utah twenty nine.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"Because it is a lot in. We don't have.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"As had been the case all year are you.
Seattle Children’s Knew for Years Security Was Called Disproportionately on Black Patients
"Seattle Children's Hospital are more than twice as likely. Have security called to their rooms. If they're black, it's a racial divide in the use of what Children's calls Code purple more from comas. Corwin take Seattle Children. Staff members invoke Code purple if they need a security guard to report to a patient's room in response to unsafe or threatening behavior, either by the patient or often by a parent. A Seattle Times investigation finds Code purple is invoked more than twice as often for black patients than for white patients. It's a form of institutional racism. That in part, led to the resignation of Dr Ben Danielson as medical director of the Odessa Brown Children's Clinic, part of the Seattle Children's System, Danielson tells KCTS Seattle Children's own assessment revealed the disparity a decade ago, finding that security was just proportionately called on families based on the color of their skin. 10 years ago and then sitting on that there's a tacit acceptance and since there's a complicity of like, Yeah, we know this and we're not gonna do anything about it. A Seattle Children's spokesperson acknowledges the issue. Telling the Times systemic and institutional racism exists across our healthcare system and Children's is not immune. The spokesperson ads The hospital's goal is to eliminate the code purple disparity altogether.
Life Is Not a Game: The Story of Ossip Bernstein
"Life is not a game sure there are winners and losers but the stakes are far higher than we might realize. Just ask us at bernstein. Bernstein was born in the ukraine in eighteen. Eighty two back when his hometown was part of the russian empire in nineteen o six. He received his doctorate in law from heidelberg university and became a practicing financial lawyer shortly after that bernstein saw great success in his legal career. Earning a comfortable living for himself and his family unfortunately as he would come to learn several times in his life considerable gains were often followed by immense losses. But it wasn't his fault. He wasn't the gambler and he didn't play the stock market. Although he did enjoy the final game chess to be specific he picked it up in law school and found that he had a talent for it one year after he started playing. He was entering competitions all over europe june of nineteen ninety-two his win at the general chess federation of berlin earned him a master title kicking off a spree of tournaments with varying results. Sometimes he placed first or second other times he tied for third or fourth yet. The more he played the more of a reputation he built for himself and he was also outspoken against certain players. Such as jose coppa blanca. Who beat him several times over the years but there was something fascinating about this up and coming wonderkid chess champions and enthusiasts alike spoke highly of him and his name appeared on high profile lists although not always in a good way the bolshevik revolution of nineteen seventeen brought a lot of turmoil to russia with lenin's red army overthrowing the government and setting up its own capitalists and their enablers were rounded up for contributing to the plight of the workers and among them was awesome bernstein. Us wasn't a banker but as a financial lawyer certainly helped them get richer oftentimes on the backs of the most vulnerable. He was practicing in odessa ukraine when he was arrested by the bolshevik secret police in nineteen eighteen.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"High school felt normal. Next time on odessa behind that sense of normalcy. The school nurses who have been responsible for contact. Tracing are feeling very overwhelmed and find themselves facing the largest quarantine of.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"Friday night lights was written about high school football team in odessa texas in the late eighty s a time when the city was reeling from a huge oil bust when unemployment rates were soaring and still every friday night. The city would gather to cheer on their winning team. The permian panthers is a heart's can lose. Its gem clear eyes full hearts. I got in the book one. Odessa tells the author. Life really wouldn't be worth living if you didn't have a high school football team to support the town continues to be so in love with the sport that regular adults. Not just fanatical. Parents have been known to camp out in line waiting for tickets to the high school game when life in odessa is tied to the unsettling ups and downs of football.
"odessa" Discussed on The Daily
"To involve things honest honest. Answer very good. Awesome are mondo.
The Legend of Elden Kidd, America's Most Dedicated People Smuggler
"Was just another day. Another crossing for alvin kid and his smuggling partner. Tim burson so we had brought to people from the town of ukiah and put them in a motel in midland on the ten there. At that time you could go across the river. There was a both there. If you're a college kid you could take a boat and go in and go have a beer and restaurant and then come back. No problem passing back and forth. The journey hadn't been easy the night before elden and tim had met their clients. Eighteen in total mbookie. Yes mahyco they then guided them on a three hour hike to the rio grande rover once. They're they waited across undercover of in camped out until morning. Once across they ran their reliable decoy scheme utilizing to vans one. That looked like a smuggler's fan which acted as a decoy and another that appeared to be a legitimate tour van inside which their clients would nervously ride into their new lives. It been working flawlessly for over a year as the old saying goes. If it ain't broke don't fix it as usual. They didn't encounter any resistance. It was smooth sailing all the way to the motel outside midland. Odessa called the fern. It was big giant pool. And we'd been swimming and they were all showed up and had a new client close on. We're gonna make sure. They had plenty of food. They they're taking care of and lot of times. We buy them socks and shoes so they had new socks and shoes on so they want us to flag for anybody. Who's looking for signs of passing the people. The final step was transport their clients from the motel and midland to the nearby airport or with false identification. They would board a flight to some other. American frontier were their new lives would officially begin. There's something so satisfying about a simple plan. Well executed about knowing every motel vending machine or local fast food joint every highway exit sign knowing every single detail by heart. Elton was no longer changing it. Up for every run had gotten too risky and the tried and true methods. Were still getting the job done. But there's risk in repetition. Eldon and tim didn't know it yet. But the gnarled hands of destiny were closing around them. Yes this trip would be different than the others very different indeed because this one would be their last.
Celebrated Black doctor resigns in protest, alleging racism at Seattle Children's hospital
"The longtime director of Seattle Children's Odessa Brown Clinic, has suddenly resigned. Co most Patrick Quinn reports in the story First reported by Crosscut, Dr Danielson said quote the institution is replete with racism and a disregard for people who don't look like them and leadership. 2017 comes. Molly Shen feature Danielson fighting for expansion to reach more Families of color. Dr. Danielson resignation reportedly comes after two other colleagues. Both people of color also resigned or felt forced out. In a statement to spokesperson for Seattle Children's Hospital, said their board is looking into Daniel since claims and developing a syriza of actions, adding quote as an organization. We are committed to racial equity, diversity and inclusion will also holding ourselves accountable. We plan to show that commitment to our actions and thorough consideration of any claims of racism or bias. Patrick
"odessa" Discussed on Full Cast And Crew
"And also like the song that they're singing is has that sort of forced laughter. Verse your chorus up which you'll be newby newby knee. It's so chillingly menacing as there slicing off your ear. They're lifting their beer. Sides will be need a hawk that they're of singing that when scary bouncers kind of you know throw him out of the place and beat shit out of smashes camera but that's just one of the scenes at so brilliantly staged in this panavision kind of wide screen format. Because you have so many extras that are so perfectly cast everywhere you look there. There's information to be gleaned by who these guys are even even the hundred guy in the back right in that scene where you somehow have jon. Voight kinda standing out perfectly staged with his then. He raises his camera to take photographs. And that's what what sets off much of the action that happens to him subsequent to that but any so much younger than anybody else. It's ride there aren't saying what are you doing here. You're twenty five even the makeup thing sort of mission. Impossible makeup thing they do for them isn't hokey. It's none of like your may soon does kind of look real like year suddenly. Yeah actually even think about that. How implausible i. Guess that theoretically is that he stands in front of that guy is supposed to be forty five years. Yeah reid. He's questioning him extremely closely. And scrutinizing him and his babies on his unlined baby face. Probably what was john boy. This time probably think was even thirty two probably not maybe maybe What year was Missouri i guess they shot it so it was midnight cowboy sixty nine. Yeah sixty eight or sixty nine tonight. So yeah he's probably in his in his mid late twenties. If anything right yeah yeah. It was an interesting thing to take on. He does it great throughout the entire thing. Certain is also a time. When when a movie could be made out of like frederick forsyth novel that was probably such a big deal at the time right. Yeah probably a huge seller and that was reviewed and people anticipated and yeah people just sat appetite for that kind of intrigue and adventure and You have all these movies. Like eye of the needle this movie. All these kind of seventies early seventies world war two nazi kind of either nazi braintrust thriving in obscurity in south america. Like you know Boys from brazil where such which that actor Guenter meisner in also Meisner probably every every one of those movies. He's probably. I think this is before this is when people are just finding out that they. Cia brought german rocket scientists to this country to work on the atom bomb. And that the argentines and you know that a fascist network during the war and after at been utilizing announcing brain trust and then helping them escape you continue to use them or out of a weird fascistic loyalty so people are starting to learn about this kind of stuff. So it's intriguing. Everybody the idea of conspiracies. Of course as i said like watergate this is when investigative journalists were kind of heroes instead of people that just kind of annoyed us or were ineffectual and this kind of concept that even in america our government could lie to us be up to nefarious doings that were unaware of yes. That was a novel idea. So and even that had not come out so the idea that a conspiracy with Tentacles reached into the government where they were actually doing things secretly and Extra-legally was just like mind blowing terrifying as opposed to something like that you fully expect. Now what are the other. I've never seen coming home. Which is a crime. I know i just. I've never been in the mood to sob uncontrollably. Which is what. I think is gonna happen if i watched that film. But that's the one. He went economy award for right. Yeah it's fantastic. It's jane fonda at her best and most beautiful and it's him at the peak of his powers it's bruce dern at his best and Her movie right yes. It's got an amazing amazing score. You know everything from tim. Buckley to rolling stones obscure songs. And it's beautiful. It's an war movie without any kind of action scenes in vietnam it's fantastic. it's definitely one of my top ten. Yeah i gotta watch it. I got to watch it. I i could go down. Avoid kind of seventy seventies voight rabbit hole easily. Because they're sending conrad is amazing where i've never seen that or yeah. That's he's a teacher on a kind of South carolina island to Sort of ice elated african american children who are illiterate any come be becomes the first teacher To really challenged them and teach them and respect them and then ultimately hume cronin who plays a sort of the school superintendent considers him too radical fires him but he's changed all their lives and it's got madge sinclair. You might know from being the queen in coming to america. All right But a famous distinguish actress and lots of other Little people here. It sounds sounds a little. It sounds a little white savory Well i think it's actually pat conroy's real experience or is it a pat conroy novel. Oh okay all right so like a great santini or principal or a good yarn good yarn. A yarn well told pat Yeah i mean he's word it so it's not like he comes in and makes them all right and news anchors stockbrokers movie stars. I mean. I'm here for the sort of like i guess early nineties. Kind of revitalization avoid particularly in heat which is of course as a white guy of fifty one years of age is one of my favorite films of all time. He's got such an amazing role small role in heat but very pivotal important role as the guy who's the sort of masterminded puts deniro together with the various scams that are going to to drive. The plot forward everything. He's great in anaconda. He's the only guy that sort of acknowledging. What the hell's going on in this moving right you so scenery-chewing everyone else's like trying to play it straight. But john john anaconda. Yeah he's not using the movie as any kind of ticket to another movie. Now he's using it as a ticket to his new hot tub that he's going to build it in the backyard does any of south american accent in that isn't he supposed to isn't he. He's always talking in an affectionate way about the anaconda like they're only babies babies my baby's he's night burgers baby we give them off the baby. Some of the sort babies.
"odessa" Discussed on Full Cast And Crew
"He just says to that guy who very sinister guy is kind of vetting him kind of what was the uniform. Draws other great tunic gray trousers. What was the only thing you could see the sky. Don't be stupid all the ruins on the mounts and it's also a great. I love movie. That has great phone call scenes because i love actors that are forced to act on the telephone. So like when to your point about siegfried jon. Voight fines he is peter. Miller finds his heart. He finds his reason. You know at a very crucial moment in the film. And of course. Hollywood being controlled and written by men at the time a cynic might say that his ultimate downfall happens because he calls his girlfriend and then he's overheard at the train station and then they call the the guy who is vetting him who has to sort of perk up and put the two together on a one sided phone call. Shot right and Incredible number of phone call there so many Exposition exposition comes out. You know the phone call from the train station. The first phone. Call the upper. He's here's the sort of yearly anniversary of the battalion. Sorry would miss it toss. I wouldn't visit for the world had got out. I pick you up at seven. This things which is conveniently flipped around grass. Put them through a lot nicer prize. And it's good to hear you sir of 'cause i'm coming mutation right in front of me one evening of the year. Wouldn't miss pick you up. So how about that seven pm so we can go together fine. Fine it's like when the guy playing The guy who does the job playing the nazi hunter whose name is escaping me. Right now is side visa like when he hands. Peter miller the file. The file comes out of his desk drawer. But it's already oriented towards peter millers point of view perfect movie doom. What is your interested in rosh meant. Ira like having to have a file just here. So i want to talk about jon voight once we did what we did. Rosemary's baby which is a great episode of the podcast. I recommend anybody check that out because great film. Great discussion with ted about that movie. But of course. I got some criticism from people who said there. How can you do a whole episode about you. Know rosemary's baby and not address. You know the polanski allegations and get into the politics of the person all this stuff and that's you know it's a fair criticism which i which i understand but with jon voight to. I'm sure it's going to come up because while you and i are probably of the mind that we can talk about jon. Voight and this particular era of jon voight career. We don't have to get into. How sort of nutty pro-trump current. Jon voight is but jon voight as a movie star in this era. He's one of those guys. Like what was it in the seventies where you could have a guy like jon. Voight sort of physically. Just become one of the biggest movie stars in the world for a time because he sort of not what you would think of. He's not a redford. he's not a paul newman. He's not steve mcqueen. He's he's one of the few blonde stars but he was more in the lately later vein than redford where he wasn't a beautiful surfer. He was more like dustin hoffman. A regular looking kind of character guy who emerged to become a star because he picked great movies and was just great. He's very arresting on screen and magnetic only done all these left wing. You know done all these sort of you know conract and deliverance in deliver society right like right coming home. You know things that were liberal and yeah no. I don't know what your critics want us to say. Except yeah it's just may well they'd like us ninety two grew closer to the edessa and they'd like us not to do anything related to anyone who is problematic which is going to be which which eliminates most of hollywood. Because let's not forget. We're talking about actress here people. So if you're looking for like intelligence and people are going to a great life. Decisions are probably barking up the wrong tree to begin. But but voigt is more than he He said arresting screen presence which is so true. I always find him. I'm so surprised again. When i look at roles of his at this time how emotional he is how. He's he's so present he so like vulnerable on screen and away and because he's not like movie star handsome even though he's a good looking man but he's such an interesting kind of double ganger to have on the screen as someone we're gonna follow through these moments like you talk about. In pop culture these these iconic films that he was in really define their eros in so many ways so i guess it is ironic but not uncommon for someone to go through that kind of liberal to conservative growth period. But at this time when he was at the peak of his power is such a such a commanding screen presence and for someone has an innocence like an traced yet. It looks very childlike in his first eight movies strode looks Just very innocent and Yeah as that sort of journey germanic innocent smooth skinned of thing but Yeah he's just great in this he's great He changes over the course of the thing and he became tough and then when the whole sort of reveal of them you know that it's his father. Yeah that's been part of the thing is just the sort of triple whammy where he has personally vested Which really worked by the way for a sort of a kind of pseudo cheesy turn at the end. I didn't see coming. Because i'd never seen them before until i watched it the first time and That worked. I thought that totally worked. Yeah absolutely and then you flash back and you see that you know. Our osman murdered him and And then rothmans house amazing. He's gone credibly well as the head of tech company. It's always it's always the tech guys even even back then. That scene where he first lays eyes on route schmidt is show chilling. Well done at the technology fair of the future that they're attending right. And then you see the other henchmen that you've seen throughout the whole thing hovering around him and s on of you guys that resemble right now. Yeah exactly they do the whole shot. They do the whole scene. Where the henchman whispering to schmidt in republic thing and like a guest of honor at this technology conference. And i just thought that's such an interesting choice not to have like. There's no confrontation scene between between voight and rowan at that time. It's just it really. Effectively conveys the horror of seeing someone up. Close that you know has committed the atrocities that right you're miller likes making house salomon tauber sees i at a distance like needs to be like. Oh my god it's really him ron's at the opera and so Are you a fan of the The fighting the assassin in the longtime Amazing team great fight saying inventively staged. I love that whole sat loved to how they used. that said. i love to have the use the outside of the set of the inside. I thought it was just a brilliant piece of staging and again the panavision just allows you to see everything that's going on. I thought it was brilliant. I loved it and another couple of phone calls. Their phone calls to coordinate rounding up. There's a phone. Call from derek jacobi.
"odessa" Discussed on Full Cast And Crew
"Everybody welcome to the infrequent the apologetically infrequent full cast and crew podcast. I'm your host jason silo joining me today again. On the pod is my good friend and colleague. Ted jessup who. You may remember from our excellent if i do say so myself. Deep dive into rosemary's baby which was a movie perfect for ted. And we're doing a movie today. That is also perfect for ted. I say perfect. For ted. Because ted is one of those guys who just simply knows. Everything knows arcane pockets of information knows a tremendous amount of history knows a tremendous amount of entertainment showbiz film and television history in short. He's a comedy writer. Ted has been a writer for family guy for comedy central for late. Show with craig kilborn. We work together on world's dumbest and several other things for my production company meeting house. Productions and ted is just as you can hear from my previous interview with him. He's just a great guy to talk entertainment with and we talked about the jon. Voight vehicle the odessa file. Which is a excellent panavision film from the nineteen seventies which explores post nazi germany and typical of its time a couple of living nazis who are collaborating to once again emerge as a global power. Jon voight plays the sort of world-weary moral free reporter coasting through life covering suicides and car crashes who stumbles into a now conspiracy and it's it's just one of those great seventy s films that is always on and always around. You can catch on amazon prime. If you're interested before after listening to this podcast so i'm joined by my friend. Ted and i look forward to presenting the odessa file. I want to talk about. This era of this movie is amazing. Because you know it's such a cliche for two old guys to be like. Oh they don't make movies like this anymore but they really don't and at the time this movie came out. I guess we're still in this vogue at the time of world war two. Were like what you know. Twenty five thirty years after world. War two conclude. So that's kinda still fresh in the memory of filmmakers and writers and we're still sort of processing what it all meant. I guess so. You have these types of stories that are just doing war movies. But they're doing sort of aftermath war movies. We're into the cover up now. We're into the the master plan of nazism that's still lingers on long so it's speeding into a couple of sort of threads that are happening in the culture and one is the idea of the conspiracy theory that people are fascinated and everybody always loves nazis. But the idea that they're part of a sort of covid ball of secret You know they're still industrialists in hiding each other. And then they up the ante even further by making them still up to miss mischief like they're trying to send vanek plague into israel intends license. It's not enough to just catch them because they were terrible but they have to be up to something Even worse than before. But yeah and then it's also investigative journalism this time of watergate. So you watch. Peter miller john boyd's character go from somebody who sort of You know kind of goosey feckless You know i'm a freelance. I like to be free. i don't care. I don't want to be pinned down in these marriages stripper. And he gets a conscience you know. He reads this diary and becomes moved and suddenly is a guy with mission. Like you never has been before you know. And it increases as opposed. You know i at his paper than by the cop friend who gave him the diary and then he comes up against you know the sort of Phalanx of different kind of odessa obstacle said even his editor. You know you pointed out that sorta super modernist offices in You know when he says nobody cares. Everybody wants to forget. His mother says the same thing you know. People don't know what it was like after months to forget and at one point is editor. Just says it's a sick And he can't believe the apathy of everybody And his mother of course. Maria schell the great european actress. Who's maximilian. shell rothmans sister. yeah And they escaped From vienna thirty eight to get out there from a sort of entertainment dynasty and he was of course. The great rush is by maximilian. Shell who was in judgment at nuremberg can. Hundreds of things was ridiculously handsome. They give him a gray sorts mad disgusting sort of weinstein ian like bald patch. But he's actually very dash guy and it's a movie that doesn't pull any punches kinda shocked for movie. It's time like the concentration camp scenes in black and white which really now you think of spielberg's holocaust movie. That's what they really look exactly like. They totally prefigure that. Figure that and i think that's the first time that was done so realistically you know a couple of years before you have anachronistic world war. Two movies like great escape and stuff. Where steve mcqueen's wearing a sweatshirt and jeans and looks like a sixties guy yeah And you know kelly's heroes were. Donald sutherland has long hair. And it's all about nine getting the gold from the man. It's not even like so. This is hyper realistic You know ronald neem. Who's you know. Did prime of miss jean brodie and and poseidon adventure just a great action and then great drama director from a huge sort of dynastic families grandson gareth named as downton abbey you know and his his father mother were societies congressperson silent actors and stop so he was steeped in this stuff from the forties and thirties. And he'd accurately makes you know black and white stills from liberation stuff and those little snapshots are great. They're totally realistic. All and i'm sure spielberg Look at them before he sort of did it better. I thought named an amazing job directing this movie. I thought the cinematography was just mind blowing a really loved. I texted you before. I was like panavision. That's the kind of rabbit hole. I can go down. Like i recently went down a rabbit hole of japanese wide-screen nura crime films and there's something about this panavision look in these lenses in just the set decoration that got such an amazing format. I guess the hateful eight was the most recent film. That's still shot in that format awry. But i love the colors. The colors are amazing using information. That's in cam green. Yeah the with. Brad send you know does something to the contours. That's very.
SpaceX Starlink to go South for first time with planned deployment in Texas
"SpaceX. Well SpaceX darling to go south for the first time with planned deployment in Texas starlings First Southern deployment focuses on students who lack home internet off. They've agreed to provide internet service to 45 families and a Texas school district and early twenty Twenty-One and additional ninety families later on the school districts announced last week the announcement by actor County Independent School District in Odessa, Texas said, it will be the first school district you like SpaceX satellites provide internet for students. The project will initially provide free internet service to 45 families in a pleasant Farm wage. Area of 2nd South Factor County as a network capabilities continue to grow expand to serve an additional 90 Ector County families. So Early 2021 the total cost is $300,000 half of which is being provided by Chiefs or change a non-profit group or School District leaders. According to the Des American families are affected will get to internet service free for one year. It's not clear whether any of the money is going to SpaceX. The school district has some costs as it plans to identify. The families will get the service and faith will take delivery of the necessary equipment to those homes. There's no other word on Southern Us locations yet. Nothing on Northern Us locations either because you know, they said sometime this twenty-twenty we would start seeing beta and the northern part of the United States and and Southern Canada, but they've got six hundred satellites up but nothing yet. I've got no new notifications from starlink.
SpaceX Starlink to go South for first time with planned deployment in Texas, west of Dallas
"Spacex well, space starling to go south for the first time with planned deployment. In Texas, starlings first southern deployment focuses on students who lack home. Internet. They've agreed to provide service to forty five families in Texas School District and early twenty, twenty one and additional ninety families. Later on the school districts announced last week the announcement by Actor County Independent School district in Odessa Texas said, it will be the first school district he lay spacex satellites provide Internet for students. The project will initially provide free Internet service to forty five families and pleasant farms area of Sec south actor county as a network capabilities continue to grow expand his servant additional ninety actor county families. So, Early Twenty twenty, one total cost of three, hundred, thousand dollars, half of which is being provided by chiefs for Change and nonprofit group or school district leaders according to the deaths American families are selected. We'll get to Internet service free for one year. It's not clear whether any of the money's going to spacex the school district has some causes it plans to identify the families will get the service and facilitate delivery of necessary equipment to those homes. There's no other word and southern US locations yet nothing on northern US locations either. Because you know they said some time this twenty twenty, we would start seeing Beta in the northern part of the United States. and. Southern Canada. But They've got six hundred satellites up but nothing yet I've got no new notifications from Starlink.
Interview with Chris-Badgett-LifterLMS
"Like, I gotta figure out this online business thing. I I want to be location independent. I need to I want to make money through the internet. I have this thing for the tech. I get it. I started to realize I can be a good marketer and sales professional I was like, but I need to learn inside of another tech company. So I became a project manager inside of an agency and started dealing with these the expert industry as we know it today and that was who did online courses and like in in yoga or business training and things like that and and as long, Doing that I start my own freelancing business on the side where like all right. I'm going to get my own clients. And then and then when I started over selling what I could deliver I needed to start hiring developers real designers and what when you do in project management, what type of work were you doing? Website so training base membership sites. And sometimes it was built what you actually getting them built. Yeah. See, this is a beauty of Wordpress is somebody like me can come down and be all right. I'll get a membership plug in an e-commerce plug-in. I can start putting this up together. And once I got myself in trouble then I'd call go to Odessa Car up work or wherever and find out a developer to help me get unstuck or actually deliver what the client wanted and that was like the early days of me figuring out like my place in WordPress and not Designer. I'm not adding on the business guy. It took me a while to figure that out. It and so once you understand how to get a customer and you know, what the customer wants it's fairly easy to either do it yourself using the plugins that be familiar with or find somebody else who can make it happen in my right totally.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Honored At The Supreme Court
"To imagine that something can be different and suggesting that Ruth Bader Ginsburg achieved that. Speaking to a rather small group of friends and family and the socially distant times in the Great Hall of the United States. Supreme Court hears Chief Justice John Roberts, Jane Jim, the entire Ginsberg family. On behalf of all the justices, spouses of the justices. The entire Supreme Court family. I offer our help heartfelt condolences. The loss of Ruth Bader Ginsburg. That loss is widely shared. We know that it falls most heavily on the family. Justice Ginsburg's life was one of the many versions of the American dream. Her father was an immigrant from Odessa. Mother was born four months after her family arrived from Poland. Mother later worked as a bookkeeper in Brooklyn. Ruth used to ask What is the difference between a bookkeeper in Brooklyn and a Supreme Court justice? Her answer one generation. It has been said that Ruth wanted to be an opera virtuoso. It became a rock star instead. But she chose along. Subjected to discrimination in law school and the job market because she was a woman, Ruth would grow to become the leading advocate fighting such discrimination in court. She was not an opera star, but she found her stage right behind me in our courtroom. There. She won famous victories that helped move our nation closer. Equal justice under law. To the extent that women are now a majority in law school's not simply a handful. Later she became a star on the bench. She sat for 27 years. For 183 majority concurring and descending opinions. Will steer the court for decades. They are written with the unaffected grace of precision. A voice in court and in our conference room was soft. When she spoke, people listened. Among the words that best describe Ruth. Tough, brave fighter a winner but also fought for Careful.
Judge dreadthe fight for Ruth Bader Ginsburgs seat
"On Friday US Supreme Court. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died of cancer at the age of eighty seven. A candlelit vigil was held the following day outside the Supreme Court. Justice. GINSBURG was only the second woman appointed to the Supreme Court after being nominated by Bill Clinton in one thousand, nine hundred. I. In. Solemnly swear he was a champion of women's rights, and later in life she achieved restore status especially among young women. Now her death has set the stage for a divisive battle to replace her on the court. She was born in Brooklyn to an immigrant Father Dad was from Odessa in in Russia and to a first generation mother she was Jewish John. Fascination is the economist Washington correspondent and she was a trailblazer throughout her life. She was one of only nine women among five hundred men at Harvard law school, and when she arrived. Erwin griswold, who was then the Dean asked women in the class to stand up and justify taking a spot that could have gone to a man. She said the reason she took the spot is it was important that she understood her husband's work that would've made her husband Marty last Mardi was tax attorney well known in his own right he predeceased her but they had a famously loving and productive and equal partnership. She had a relentless work ethic in. Twenty five years in the Supreme Court she never missed today she's arrived four bouts of cancer before this fifth one killed her it was only after she got sick that she called by phone to oral arguments. I. Think People often have this idea that Supreme Court justices are sort of Stentorian wizards ready to shout down lawyer who they disagree with justice. GINSBURG was not like that she spoke very slowly very deliberately, which mirrors I think how she wrote and how she argued and how she thought she was meticulous. She was precise she she was not a showy justice. She came onto the court actually considered a moderate. There are a lot of people on the left who were upset when she was appointed because she was considered sort of two centrist. But as the court steadily moved rightward during her tenure, she has found herself the de facto leader of the courts liberal wing. Junk she spent a long time on the court. What did she achieve? Well, she was on the Supreme Court for Twenty seven years, and before that was on the DC Circuit Court of Appeals, which is widely considered the second most important court in America for for thirteen. So she was a judge for forty years I was age sixty when I was nominated in some people thought I was. Too Old for the job. Now I'm into my twenty-seventh starting my twenty-seventh year on the courts on one of the longest tenured. Justices. So if you worried about my age. It was unnecessary. Before that, she argued six cases before the Supreme Court and she was involved with thirty more as the first director of the US women's rights project. The first of those report court cases was in Reid versus Reid for which she wrote a brief arguing against the law in Ohio that preferred men to women in naming executive estates. She won that case in her first oral argument before the Supreme Court. She argued against the military policy that denied many husbands, officers, the same housing and medical benefits that automatically provided officers. Wise. The thinking was that women are somehow inherently more dependent on their husbands and husbands on their wise. Now, in that case, remember she effectively represented the husband she represented family but she represented the shoes argue in favor of the husband's benefits and she austin said that she was not arguing for women's rights she was arguing for the constitutional equality of men and women. Her death is come at a critical time in American politics. It's just six weeks away from the election. So what impact does that have? Well I think it's a little too early to say that definitively. It looks as though both sides are gearing up for battle, but they seem to be quietly circling each other in two thousand sixteen. The Supreme Court is central to Donald Trump's success I think because. There is an open seat in two thousand, Sixteen Justice Antonin Scalia died, and Mitch McConnell who is then the Senate minority leader rather than hold a hearing on Barack Obama's chosen replacement for Justice Scalia whose Merrick Garland he came up with a rationale disguises the principle which was that the causing election was coming up the speech beheld open. So the voters could decide now that had never been done before it was clearly a power play. It was a live sort of issue for Republicans impelled I think a lot of them who otherwise would have held donald trump at arm's length to decide that just had to vote for him this time I. Think Donald Trump is hoping for a similar effect this time, but he also wants to get the filled as quickly as possible. For Democrats donations had started pouring in, they have been pouring all weekend. Democrats seem riled up by this. I think in their view if Donald Trump managed to get a successor onto the court, this'll be the seconds effectively stolen seat right? The I was Neil Gorsuch. who was given the seat that was held open by Mitch McConnell, and the second would be whoever donald trump nominees to replace justice GINSBURG who gets the seat because Mitch McConnell did not follow the principle he set up in two thousand sixteen. John Do you think Senate. Republicans have the numbers to they have the votes to get in trump's nominee through before the election. Well this is the question on everyone's mind. Right so far Susan Collins and Lisa Murkowski Republican senators from from Maine Alaska, had said that they will not vote for replacement before November third they have said that the president who wins on November third you choose the replacement now that only gets Democrats to forty nine and they need fifty one because in the case of a tie Mike. Pence cast the tiebreaking vote Lindsey Graham had previously said he would abide by Mitch McConnell's rule from twenty sixteen. He has now gone back on that apparently because he's angry Democrats didn't roll over for Brad Cavanaugh Chuck. Grassley, who's a senator from Iowa has also previously spoken in favor of McConnell's precedent. I, have a very hard time imagining that when push comes to shove, he'll stand by his. Word and so there really is nothing Democrats can do unless they can persuade two other Republicans to come join them, and if they can't persuade those Republicans and tip the balance what happens. Then what are the consequences for the years ahead on American politics? It's clear that what McConnell did in two thousand sixteen was a tremendous violation of norms I think it's not a good principal to. Uphold I think arguing that this is now how Supreme Court seats should be awarded that in an election year, you effectively have to hold the seat open until the end of the election is a bad precedent but I think there's a difference between saying Republicans should be consistent for the sake of consistency and Republicans should follow this principle because that's how court seat should be given out now. From the Democratic Base, there's been a tremendous push to threaten Republicans with repercussions if. Retake. The Senate and the president in that includes making Puerto Rico in Washington DC states, which would effectively at least in the near in medium-term Give Democrats four senators people have also been talking about expanding the court. So the reason they are Nice Ring Court justices is not constitutional legal. It's just a statute. So if they were minded and had a majority had a president who would sign it into law, they put eleven or thirteen justices on the supreme court. The problem with that for Democrats I think is that it sort of shifts the terms. Of the debate that they are now winning I think the way Joe, Biden has pitched. This campaign is on the one hand. You have the sort of chaotic destructive Donald Trump on the other. You have Joe Biden Palm known figure who will get us back to normal. If, he comes out and endorses expanding the court or State of DC in Puerto Rico, which to be clear he has not done. He is actually a opposed expanded from court but if he comes out if Democrats threaten this, then the debate becomes a lot murkier. Then it becomes the radical change that Joe Biden wants to do right take fifty, two states and putting thirteen on Supreme Court against Donald Trump will keep things as are I think that debate does not play out very well for Democrats. John Thank you very much time.
Older White Voters Helped Trump Win; Now They're Up For Grabs
"Republican voters against Trump is Webcasting testimonials from older Republicans, voters like Joseph in Florida who say they're switching to Biden. It's okay that we voted for Donald Trump in the first election. We now seen what he conduce and especially what he can't do pull suggest more seniors are feeling this way. So NPR reached out to a random group of older voters who cast ballots for Trump in 2016. Many told us they are deeply troubled by the president's behavior. Marty Stan, Go is 77 years old and lives near Jacksonville, Florida He's not exactly the most trustworthy individual. Nor, in fact, does he always tell the truth. I definitely will throw out things that are absolutely live. And here's Doris Harrington. She's 82 lives in Des Moines, Iowa. I don't wantto judge other people, but I really don't think it's character is great, you know? Moreover, they're not my morals. We heard this again and again. A lot of seniors who backed Trump four years ago say they're really tired of his tweets. They hate his use of profanity and many rate him poorly on his handling of the Corona virus. But NPR heard something else from these voters. A reminder just how hard it is Thies days toe actually change People's votes. Marty Stan, go in Florida who thinks Trump's a liar. He's not switching to Joe Biden right now, at least For Trump. Doris Harrington in Des Moines, agrees. For all her misgivings about Trump. She's actually enthusiastic about a second term Trump even though his character might be bad. He is Supporting religious freedom, religious rights right to life. The Democratic Party are not a lot of older Trump voters told NPR. They life Joe Biden, but they think his party has moved too far to the left. This is a voting bloc that's far more white and rural than the country as a whole. And many told NPR they're troubled by Democrats embrace of the Black lives matter Movement Robin Tunnel who's 64 lives in Midlothian, Texas. Told us she thinks Trump is unpresidential and a bully, but he shares her views on race. I just don't understand this kneeling for the flag. I think that that is just Horrible and he would never do that. Trump would never do that. NPR did find some older white trump voters who say his behaviour has caused them to waver. They're giving Biden a serious look. Michael Barbone, who's on the edge of this senior voting group at age 59 lives in Odessa, Florida today. I would vote for Donald Trump. But the strength of my confidence is waiting, so it could definitely change. Pollster Robert Griffin says the data doesn't suggest a huge shift among seniors who voted for Trump. But he thinks it's clear there is enough softening of support to put Trump's reelection at risk. The reality that had happened appears to be confirmed by a lot of different pollsters. That's really problematic for him. But the polling data and NPR's interviews suggest this is one key group of voters still in play, still reachable by both sides with just over two months to election Day.
Elizabeth Wetmore: Valentine
"Today. I'm very pleased and excited. My favorite thing on bookworm is when I'm talking to a first novelist. And it someone whose work I have not previously known my guest on the show today is a booth wet more Beth wet more. Her book is called Valentine. It's published by Harper and it's novel. Beth. Wet more is fifty three years old and this is her first. Book, she's published many short stories in many of the best literary journals, the Kenyon, Review Colorado Review but this is her first time in hardcover. Tell me Beth what feel nights is finally see the book in hardcover. Well. It's all been a little unreal honestly. I worked on the book for a long time and I was ready to have the editor sort of wrestle out of my hands. Honestly I think if if she hadn't wrestled it out of my hands, I'd probably still be tinkering with it to tell you the truth and even now I occasionally spot a sentence or a paragraph that I think, Oh, I'd like to have a do over on that. But on the whole, it's been wonderful and surprising to me I think I. Expected The book to come out very quietly and and so it's been. Marvelous to see how many people have reacted to it in such a positive way and how meaningful it's been to some people. Yes the book has made its debut as number two when it came out on the New York Times bestseller list and it's set where Beth was born in West Texas in Odessa. Now, if you're me, you think Odessa that's near where my family come from in Russia this is Odessa in. West Texas how does it get its name? Well it depends on who you ask You know the they're part of Texas was settled pretty late in the early eighteen eighty s and depending on on what piece of local you believe it was it was named Odessa in part because of the sort of grasslands that that people said resembled the Odessa in Ukraine. And and and that's really been the most sort of certain story I've heard. No was Texas. is known for its. Economy. I'm sure most of my listeners will know this but what is an oil patch? Well. Odessa is in the Permian Basin which is about eighty, six, thousand square miles inside. So and and of course, West Texas and. is is even more vast right than the Permian basin and it's an oil and natural gas rich region of the country I read recently actually that actually until the until the pandemic, it was on pace to outpace Saudi Arabia for the biggest production in world in the next five years That's slow down and been derailed a little bit by the pandemic of course but it's so an oil patches you know a a part of the world where that is the single economy oil and natural gas. It's not a particularly pretty place in the world at least not by most people's standards I think it's beautiful. There's no other way to make a living out there other than working oil and natural gas and Odessa where I grew up on differs slightly from it sort of sister city, of Midland, which is about twenty three miles away in the sense that Odessa's a very working class town most of the people who live and work in Odessa do the. Blue collar work of the oil patch. So they work is the roughnecks and pipe lawler's and fitters and water haulers and That's still even today a pretty male dominated industry women in that part of the world tend to work in support roles as bartenders and waitresses preschool teachers, teachers, that sort of thing So that's where I grew up.
National security official to testify he was "concerned" by Trump's Ukraine call
"Who is lieutenant colonel Alexander Veneman well here's a few things to know he works at the White House as a Ukraine expert on the National Security Council he heard the call on July twenty fifth between president trump and president so Lynskey of Ukraine he's active duty arming and today he has testified in the impeachment inquiry under way on Capitol Hill and your national security correspondent Greg my re is here to tell us more had great Hey merrily so this is not and household name Alexander and I suspect most people never heard of them until this week what should we know about him please get this fascinating personal history he was born in Ukraine in the mid nineteen seventies when it was part of the Soviet Union and he has an identical twin and we'll have more on him in a moment their mother died when they were young and the father brought the twins and an older brother to New York when did men was three they settled in Brighton beach which is also called little Odessa because of all the Russian and Ukrainian immigrants many of them Jewish like that than men's after college he joins the military is sent to a rock at a time of heavy fighting in he's wounded in a roadside bomb and received a Purple Heart for this he speaks Russian and Ukrainian he's served at US embassies in Ukraine and Russia he has a master's degree from Harvard and became a Russian east European expert at the Pentagon okay so an accomplished guy let me steer as to why we're talking about him which is his role at the White House and how he came to listen to this July twenty fifth phone call between the two presidents right to last year he's asked to serve on the National Security Council very common for military state department CIA people to go there on a temporary assignment in his opening statement on Capitol Hill today he said that this spring he was troubled by what he called a false narrative about Ukraine and he cites a number of developments specifically this July twenty fifth call I said he was listening in the situation room and he he writes in his prepared testimony court I was concerned by the call I did not think it was proper to demand that a foreign government investigate a U. S. citizen what did he do without concern well he wanted to raise it and he did have a confidante at the National Security Council we could turn to army lieutenant colonel EF Gainey than men his identical twin brother wow that's right they both work in the NSC in the west wing of the White House his brother is a lawyer who deals with ethics questions and Alexander van man race this with the NFC's top lawyer he said he'd often been encouraged to express his views and share his concern but was very proper about it said it had to go through the chain of command it to the proper authorities he stresses he's not the whistle blower but clearly he's been in the middle of the issue cranium discussions for the past year let me turn you to some of the criticism that are starting to circulate the president's supporters and seeking to undermine testimony that he may be delivering on Capitol Hill what are some of the doubts that they're trying to raise here so some Republicans are suggesting that he's more loyal to Ukraine than to the United States I'm here Sean Duffy an ex Republican congressman from Wisconsin speaking about them in on CNN today it seems very clear that he is incredibly concerned about Ukrainian defense I don't know his concern about American policy but his main mission was to make sure that the Ukraine got those weapons I understand that we all have an affinity to our homeland where we came from so raising this question of loyalty no others like the house minority leader Kevin McCarthy said he just thinks women is wrong about his interpretation of events and in others like a Republican Liz Cheney who really pushed back to all this is that it's shameful to question the patriotism the love of the country of of someone like men men also would seem to be hard to do it for a guy who won as you said the Purple Heart serving for the US in Iraq he spent his entire adult life of serving the US military so what happens tomorrow he testifies does he go back to work at the White House that still where he works we haven't heard anything to the contrary but it could certainly be a little bit awkward if indeed he does and here's Greg Mari without profile of lieutenant colonel Alexander women thanks Greg my
"odessa" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"You know what I'm used that it well yeah but I'm not the president after war to a great when you said it the Senate very authoritative. It causes guys here so let's let's take a beat. That's I mean it's true though if you think about like who could could who earn earth would go public with that so of course this was considered a wild tin foil hat conspiracy you you know what I mean and people who if someone told you in the nineteen sixties hey I think the US government is abducting scientists interest rate or I think that the pope is abducted dot season helping them live a new life in Argentina then Mo.. If if someone told you that you probably think wow this guy's on LSD and I've never smoked someone tripping the plot of a movie that exists like scientists are disappearing hearing. They're all being spirited away to underground lab to do. Evil research under duress sounds like watchmen. It sounds like a whole bunch of different things very similar to rate because even today like even today now that the stuff is confirmed there are historians wins and researchers not necessarily fringe historians nor fringe researchers who believe that they're still something something nefarious that there is still more. We need to learn about this and one of the largest controversies in the story of Nazi rat lines. Is something called Odessa. What is that you ask. We'll tell you after a word from our sponsor but his commitment really look like sound like feel like well. It can be terrifying and he's like well. The doctor told me he doesn't know it's like six months to live. It can be daunting. Blending families is difficult having eleven children in and of itself as challenging it it can be hopeful. We take our vows very seriously. I'll be here the year we got this. We started this podcast. Do a deep dive into what what it means to be truly committed because every romantic comedy we've ever seen ends with the engagement of the wedding. We never get a chance to see the nitty gritty of love. What what are the burdens the triumphs. Why don't we wake up in the morning and say I'm doing this for another day. Join US for season three of committed. We're still figuring this out. You can listen to committed on October ninth on the iheartradio APP or wherever you get your podcasts according to author Nazi Hunter and Holocaust Survivor Simon Wiesenthal enthrall Odessa or the organization Dare Air Mulligan S S Unger Horrigan was founded in nineteen forty forty six one year after the close of the War Odessa O. D. E. S. S. A. Is the US code name for the operation in according to Guy Walter Alter the historian US intelligence I became aware of this term when members of the SS and the Casey Ben Shine Auerbach Internment camp used I used it in conversation while attempting to gain special favors or privileges from the Red Cross so they would be the way the story goes is that these S. S. members would be trying to maybe getting communication with someone outside of where they were being held. I get maybe some cash. May maybe even try to see if they could get in touch with someone who could get them a passport and from what we could tell the conversation something like. Could you send this letter to my friend. Blah Blah Blah and then say no sorry can't can't send letters and go so but it's care of Odessa downtown exactly so the first mention of it from the allied side died shows up in this memo from American intelligence and that's on July third one thousand nine hundred forty six so what was Odessa like wait. We know that these smaller roots are these these more discrete organizations. A rat lines already know that they exist exist. What's the difference with Simon vitals Odessa this author violent all he he believed that Odessa was this a big organization of I kind of liken it to something like Al Qaeda similar to that like it's one big thing that was functioning together right it was mostly made up of veterans of the SS and not only were these did this group Odessa not only did. Did they get them out of Germany. Initially with passports like we were talking about but they would also assist these people in setting up new lives in new countries such as Argentina or Brazil bill or wherever they were going to end up in South America a couple of times in the Middle East in places like Syria but there is one major issue with this. It's not everybody believes the same thing that Weisenthal beliefs right that's the thing multiple other historians say Odessa as as he has described never actually existed again. That's that's strange. No one is denying that the rat lines really did exist and guess everyone knows that some Nazi officials did successfully use these routes to escape as well as some like members of fascist parties and so on but there's a complication nation to this narrative years before Simon Weisenthal of is tall went public with his claims about Odessa. The government of Austria Australia had already been investigating the idea. It's sort of it's it's like if you're familiar with James. Bond the world's worst super spy hi. It's sort of like the concept of Specter remember this. specter in the bond films is this. Global Evil Organization in Franchise has one yeah in get smart. I think it was chaos. All of them are acronyms that nobody remembers but they're generally early like this quasi-governmental private organization right outside of any government or and just has like a way cooler name than an actual government government entity would ever have it's like Scorpio chaos spectator the octo- quad the I I would yeah I would join the OCTA but but why is it octo and that's the symbol is like a weird eighteen four together. I think a rune no it's four OCTA. It's a quad of octopus. Okay Okay so it's twenty four thirty two excuse. Cintas you were designed for OCTA two quad and teach us how to do math but it's true so the argument then is that Odessa is he's a real life version of this evil super spy bond esque thing and also sign advising in the fall of World War Two. He did not get along with West German military intelligence. They butted heads all the time that doesn't mean that his claims are untrue and it doesn't all it means is that there's a wrinkle here in could people claiming that who des says not not real could be seeking to discredit the advising. Paul Weisenthal organization or it could also mean maybe in his his in his search to find these escaped war criminals. That vise involves started drawing connections in his own head where none existed. Did you know what I mean. Absolutely we all know that that's some of wets gives conspiracy theory circles a bad rap. Sometimes it's easy to do. Foregone on conclusions are sort of worked backwards sort of have a preconceived notion of what something is when maybe as an actually that at all yeah and again the thing is so so he was definitely right about the smuggling operations the rat lines and we found proven once right yeah we did. We found a whole bunch of problems and I just want to add onto what you're seeing there. Guys it feels like in this is complete speculation on my part that if Odessa Oh really was a thing and it was kept you know secret enough to where we are still in two thousand Nineteen Pasta postulating whether whether or not it could be real it feels like it could have had integration somehow with one or more intelligence communities or agencies throughout the world in what what intrigues me is that the CIA was involved in several of these secret away of Nazis along the paper clip. you know what was occurring paper clip but in other instances as well to get a essentially S. officials and high level targets gets to then flip them and become informants not only to find other s s you know escapees but also to inform them on strategy strategy and other things tricky so it's we're. GonNa we're GONNA continue down here because we we we know several of these names sup- people that escaped and people who are involved in things like this but it does make me feel like food desa was real. Perhaps there is a higher involvement with some other. A powerful intelligence agency writes some sort of institution capable of not only a moving people across the world but also cleaning up after themselves such that they could they could sweep up the trace right. We also okay. We have to say it. We we already already mentioned this but we have to say it the Vatican and did it the that's the institution that has the power and the reach to move people. I'm not being an anti papist or whatever I'm and I'm not saying anything bad about the spiritual beliefs of anybody who ascribes to Christianity Catholicism but the machine gene the the machine that runs that organization on an earthly level is more than capable of of creating these he's sort of. I know it sounds very Dan Brown right but they're more than capable of enacting this sort of this sort of process and end in a very real way the Catholic Church at this time was you know hand in hand with with the ostensible governing powers of some developing countries right and in some cases not all not all and again. It's very very easy thing to connect dots none exists but it is true that in some cases the Catholic Church had so much influence over over a country or parts of the country that it was effectively the government. Yes okay well. I don't even know what to say the following that I just wanted to let you soapbox for a while because sorry to thanks for coming to my tedtalk well no because we found we found this to be true. I mean if you look at somebody. Dragon Ovik. I don't know how to pronounce the name there but this is a person who would get false identity papers like we're kinda mentioning before he would get them from the let's see this an unidentified person in American who who was serving at the eligibility office of the International Refugee Organization in Rome Okay so you've got a person working with an office office in Rome to get some papers write that only apparently that only happened for a short time because things fell through with all of that but then he ended up working with another organization the National Catholic Welfare Organization and as well as the Italian police in the Italian Foreign Foreign Office and that was again to obtain false documentation for Nazis that were attempting to escape he would get false exit and entry visas for at least three South American countries that Argentina that we talked about Bolivia Chile again in a lot of times. It's not known precisely how these documents obtained but it is known that there were bribes that were going on with. Maybe an individual diplomat Matt or somebody who could have access to those and it's not necessarily known the full let's say compliance of any of these large organizations positions that I've mentioned up here but someone at a higher level or a high enough level to actually create and get these documents was involved because these weren't counterfeit counterfeit documents. These were official documents yes and with names right brand new name yeah. That's the thing it's it's like at what point is something to forgery three points real so because we're in audio podcast. Matt you just held your hands the kind of the old six in one hand how it's it's is true and we have to also remember if we're being if we're being completely objective we after a member in this situation with organization the size of the Vatican or the Catholic Church. It is laughably unlikely that everyone knew this was happening again. These are factions right is dragged. Ovik in Croatia right in the Nazi puppet state of Croatia Time Krunoslav sorry. I didn't say that earlier. Go first. Yes and we also have to note that. The Red Cross was another institution not near as big as powerful Catholic Church but they also so effectively helped war criminals escape in did I mention that Dragon Ovik was a Catholic priest. He was yet did I I don. I am so sorry I totally bury the leader. That was the whole point it was. It was a priest doing all that work obtaining all these papers yeah sorry Croatian Roman Catholic priest. Yes yeah yeah he was a Krunoslav drag novick he who was working in Croatia and was assisting Croatian fascist sympathizers to Nazi party members of the Nazi party working in Croatia which at that point was a vassal of larger Germany the Red Cross though the big question with them ms whether they whether they aided and abetted war criminals on purpose or just through the sheer the sheer weight.
A Dramatic Change in Ukraine's Wine Industry
"Ukraine is historically known for sweet wines produced in the warm climate of the Crimean Peninsula surrounded by the Black Sea in two thousand. There's an fourteen when Russia launched an invasion and annexed Crimea the region accounted for almost half of Ukrainian wine production the shook that followed load so the seeds for a creative revival young local winemakers as well as more experienced winemakers from the white a Black Sea region stepped in as they saw an opportunity in the market. One of them is be so at a nurse who had cut his teeth into demanding world of Italian wine making my my name is whistle. I'm the winemaker consultant of Bacon winery. Ukrainian new Weiner's two thousand and ten and it's vignettes hits were plotted in two thousand twelve in Mikolai region of ingrains on the black seat. What kind of wines do you make. We started would love experiments because the climate there is quite grew so not every rates variety could grow there and so we one year we followed the climates rainfall. Cetera et cetera before we made our choice so we have sixty percents of white varieties and votive reds we have seventeen rides Stoughton stoughton planting the biggest one from the White South Charlotte at Stadium Suggestion Verizon Alberino which Spanish variety but we have a lot of their mental right just like Tim Orazio for example so and then blowing says thrown the rates of the main things from rally. It's also Josiah variety and we've learned new from Spain some Merlot and we have also complicated from South Africa. I speak which is one of the most talked talked about new wineries in Ukraine. The Dry European wines that he produces are somewhat of a novelty in country used to drinking sweeter unfortified fight types of George Goudie runs Ukraine's largest winery schauble things that the future of wine making the country hinges on burrowing lessons from Europe's great vineyards but making the best of their own heritage to my name is Georgia Teresa. I'm a CO owner of shoveled winery. Shove wineries located needed in southern Ukraine near the city of Odessa. What makes Ukraine an interesting wind destination interesting wine culture at the moment well first of all. It's unique doc as any winemaker will say but any winemaker knows that the wind is born in the yard so our mean Let's say advantage is our that walk our unique soil which is sandy limestone with clay well located on the submits as Burgundian Bodo for the six point six. I will be located on the island between the Black Sea Lima so with creates a very unique climatic effects unique varieties and absolutely approach approach because we take care of every single grape only that we bring control the full process and truly make something special the profile of Ukraine wines. I'm not going to hide it. In the beginning we made a mistake we tried to to French were physically all the beautiful elements of the upon Sean for Dryer. European wines has been boosted by good wine Ukraine's leading importer of international points. The CEO Dmitry Crimsky explains explains historically people in Ukraine drink a lot of sweet or semi sweet wines which of course are not very healthy in my point of view you and it's difficult to drink them with food which in my opinion and should be drink. The tendency which we see today is that year after year the the consumption of these sweet semi sweet wines dramatically goes down and the consumption off the dry wines are going up and I believe this trend will continue senior and also in ten years. I believe we will have much more goods producers local producers in Ukraine and it would be not exceptional exceptional case when you can find more or less normal wind from Ukrainian producer but it would be much bigger choice of these winds. The resurgence is of Ukrainian winemaking means that good wine has also started to stock local producers are trying to became better and learn more and they using using the international technology they invite consultants from Europeans and other countries and we see good wine will have quite quite a big section of Ukrainian binds taste them all the time and then all the best to what we believe we put on the shelves makings an art that develops over the centuries trees Goodwin's head some reminder may believes that there is still much work to be done before Ukraine winemakers catch up with their counterparts in the West. Today we have not so many experienced people who knows how to work well in vineyards and so we don't know steal our own own terriers because you need any to invest some money into to chip what works well and what what works well and the final problem is legislation cassation. We can change we can that make time goes faster about we can change some legislation system right now. It's really complex for small pro to assert to make something and to sell well things are looking up for Ukrainian wine wool goes on and Russian bullishness shows no signs of abating bore has taken a toll on Ukraine and the country's economy is in dire need of international investment. I see Ukrainian wine market attracts evermore attention shen from lodge Western winemakers and local winemakers such as B so at the now learn to work the local terroir to its full potential. Perhaps wine could be Ukraine's trains salvation from one o'clock in Kiev reports of
Walmart Ends Handgun Ammunition Sales, Bans Open Carry
"This episode of Business Wars daily is brought to you by sent pro online from pitney bowes shipping and mailing from your desk is never been simpler than with sent pro online from Pitney Leabeau's. Try It free for thirty days and get a free ten pound scale when you visit. PBA DOT com slash B W daily the UH from wintry. I'm David Brown and this is business awards daily on this Monday September ninth while you probably heard the headlines Walmart will no longer sell handgun ammunition in announced the change one month after twenty two people were shot and killed in a Walmart store in El Paso Texas. You'll also stop selling certain kinds of ammunition intended for hunting rifles but which can be used so-called assault style rifles as well. USA Today reported Walmart Mart currently sells about twenty percent of all ammunition sold in the US these actions it says will reduce that percentage to somewhere between six and nine percent. Walmart sells far fewer handguns ammunition. Currently the chain sells handguns only in Alaska. Those sales will end as well. The company stopped selling selling assault style rifles in two thousand fifteen and raise the age of all gun buyers to twenty one last year following the mass shooting in Parkland Florida in a memo to employees posted the Walmart website last Tuesday. CEO Doug McMillan said that he was moved to action by the El Paso shooting but also by numerous other events just in the past month alone own a few days before to employees were fatally shot by another employee in a Walmart in South Haven Mississippi since El Paso there urban mass shootings in Dayton Ohio and Midland and Odessa Texas all of which CEO McMillan referenced in his memo Social Media Lit up with calls for Walmart to get out of the firearms business immediately. After the passer shooting Walmart employees organized a walkout protesting Walmart's business and an employee led change dot org petition calling for Walmart restrict firearm sales and and both open and concealed carry in its stores received one hundred forty thousand signatures the Washington and Post reported Walmart is now asking customers not to carry guns into both Walmart and Sam's clubs in the twenty two states that have open carry laws in the memo. McMillan says it's doing so because workers and customers have been frightened by quoting here multiple incidents since El Paso where individuals attempting to make a statement and test are responsive responsive entered our stores carrying weapons close quote. He added that some customers carrying lawfully unintentionally created situations where employees call all law enforcement and evacuated stores by asking customers not to carry openly. Walmart is hoping to avoid future incidents. McMillan said the chain will continue to to allow people with permits to carry concealed weapons where concealed carry is lawful. Walmart said it will sell out its current inventory of ammunition. It didn't specify the size is or value of that inventory nor long expects to take before it runs out the chain is attempting to balance the new policies while still serving hunters and other sportsmen and keeping gun rights advocates in mind it will continue to sell long barrel deer rifles and shotguns along with hunting apparel and accessories gun control and gun rights advocates advocates reacted predictably with gun control activists welcoming these moves by the country's largest retail chain and pressuring Walmart to go further on the other hand the the NRA called Walmart's policy changes quote shameful still CEO Doug Macmillan wrote to the White House and Congress advocating for stronger background checks he called on Congress to renew debates on the assault weapons ban stopping short of endorsing the ban outright hours after Walmart made its announcement cement kroger the country's largest grocer also announced it would ask customers not to carry openly in its doors. The supermarket chain ended gun and ammunition sales in the months following the Parkland shooting. Walmart's biggest brick and mortar competitor target has been called the quote Liberal Walmart mostly for its stance on guns runs. It doesn't sell firearms or ammunition. In the early nineteen nineties it stopped selling toy guns designed to look like the real thing and it asked customers not to carry firearms arms into its stores five years ago in twenty fourteen. CEO McMillan says Walmart serves more than sixty percent of America's consumers in any given month month have given Walmart's pervasiveness. It's new gun. Policies may cause real change in part by spurring other companies like Kroger to follow its lead. One thing is for sure. These moves are certain to inspire even more intense debates between gun control and gun rights advocates. Hello from one this business Wednesday. If you like our show share with you could do that easily bright for most podcastone sir. Thanks so much for listening David Brown. We'll be back with eatables in this episode is brought to you by Centro online from Pitney Bowes Shipping and mailing from your desk has never been simpler than with sen pro online from Pitney Whitney bows with simple online is just click sand and save for as low as four dollars ninety nine cents. That's right four dollars and ninety nine cents a month. Send envelopes flats and packages right from your. Pc and you are back to business in no time. Try It for free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds found scale but only when you visit P._B. Dot Com slash B W daily that's P._B. Dot Com slash B W daily.
Texas House Democrats ask Gov. Greg Abbott to call a special session after two mass shootings
"In the wake of two mass shootings in taxes one in el Paso one in Odessa democratic state lawmakers are urging governor Abbott to call a special session to address gun violence San Antonio state representative really good Deanna's wants universal background checks you saw what happened in doesn't. where this person was denied a gun through the background check process and yet still was able to get a gun through a private process other democratic state lawmakers want red flag laws which were initially suggested after the Santa Fe school shooting they allow family members to go to a judge and ask for the removal of someone's
Odessa shooter failed gun background check, Gov. Greg Abbott says
"Dot com law enforcement in Texas say the gunman who shot and killed seven people in Odessa last weekend had failed a firearm background check in twenty fourteen because of a mental health issue but a choir to gone through a private sale correspondent ed lavandera says the police are still investigating the acquisition of a gun investigators here say they are aggressively trying to trace back wearing who sold him of the gun to trace back in its origins as well generally all of this is it legal this is known as the gun show
Walmart asks customers not to openly carry guns in stores
"Walmart will stop selling hand guns and ammunition for military style weapons and will no longer allow customers to openly carry firearms at its locations following two deadly shootings inside its stores. The decision is a blow to gun. Rights advocates some of whom have taken to showing up at walmart locations the last few weeks carrying guns on their hips in the hope that the retailer wouldn't change its policy in twenty fifteen under pressure walmart. Stop selling the military style rifles that have become common and mass shootings but it continued to own a large slice of the ammunition market about twenty percent overall. The company says that share could now fall to as little as six percent in announcing. This move walmart's ceo doug macmillan acknowledged the difficulty of the decision referencing the string of shootings including being another one this weekend and his own history of growing up in hunting culture but he added quote the status. Quo is unacceptable. The kroger supermarket the chain also told customers yesterday to stop openly carrying firearms in its stores and we're learning more about the latest mass shooting from odessa texas the gunman in that rampage bruce left seven dead on saturday obtained his assault style rifle through a private sale which allowed him to avoid a federal background check that would have blocked him from getting a gun he had tried ride purchasing a firearm but was denied via background check due to what authorities described as a mental health issue private sales which some estimates suggest account for twenty five to forty percent of all gun transactions aren't subject to federal background checks in the united states. That's why democrats want. Universal background checks so that this wouldn't be able to happen. Trump initially said he wanted stronger background checks but he backed off under pressure from the n._r._a.
Details emerge on how Texas gunman obtained weapon
"New information and how the suspect in Saturday's mass shooting in West Texas obtained his weapon it's now believe that the Odessa gunmen got the A. R. style weapon in a private sale not going through a licensed gun dealer allowed him to avoid federal background checks and agent with the bureau of alcohol tobacco and firearms said Monday that the shooter attempted to get a gun legally but did not pass a background check the gunmen after being fired from his job Saturday drove into the Odessa area randomly shooting people killing seven and wounding more than twenty others he was later cornered outside a movie theater shot and killed
"odessa" Discussed on KQED Radio
"From his vehicle on the streets and highways of Odessa Texas on Saturday he killed seven people and wounded twenty two others as William Branham reports a local hospital quickly became the trauma center to treat many of the victims. the Medical Center hospital in Odessa treated for thirteen of the shooting victims including one who later died and the young toddler who was hit by shrapnel it was later transferred to a hospital in Lubbock well suited been is the CEO of the Medical Center health system in Odessa and he joins me via Skype Mr tip and thank you very much for being here could you just take us back to Saturday and help us understand how the day unfolded for you yeah probably most everybody else I was out of town with my family returning home from the Labor Day weekend and I just started it all kinds of messages and calls that there was an incident taking place here in Odessa and that it was a bad situation and we just kind of. started talking about what our game plan was started to talk about our emergency management plans and just what we needed to do to your first of all secure the hospital and protect our employees and get ready for for some patients and their families I mean is the chief executive of a small hospital not to mention being a resident of Odessa hearing that that there's a mass shooting under way in your town is got to be the worst nightmare scenario. well you know my first thought was once I took my first phone call I laid the phone down and my family on our car just said a quick prayer for the victims and the and their families in just that the shooting would stop and and that was we would be in the right place at the right time and that the good lord would users to take care of these these patients coming in I mean this is something nobody wants to hear you're you're trying for this stuff you prepare but you're right I mean when when the actual words come in that there's something of this magnitude going on there's really no we just kind of go numb there's really no feeling to it you just you just know that you got training rely on that training and you get busy taking care of patients on Saturday night at at your press conference you were urging prayers and harmony for the community what was it you were trying to convey to people at that time. well I may not. when you in times like this you got a lead on your face you got you got lean on each other and my call that not was the same as it is right now is healing starts with loving each other with praying for each other and just being there when people need help and that's that was what I was trying to get across was we have to take care of each other god has a plan for us all and and we can reach out to him any time and that it was just time for us to cross to call on the name of the lord and just to reach out and be ready to take care of our community obviously this has taken a terrible toll on the victims those who survived and those who lost their lives but we know from past shootings that this also takes a terrible toll on the first responders and the people who care for the wounded you've been talking to your staff how are they doing how are they handling all this. well first of all. these people performed amazingly when all this was going on nobody was above anybody else everybody was pitching in doing what they do in their role playing their part doing what was necessary even going above and beyond that but you know it's kind of like on a post traumatic stress syndrome when it all ends. start calming down and start going home and start realizing I mean there was a there was a young lady that was killed in this that's the same age as my daughter and the same age as a lot of our our employees family and I think that that was very tough from some of our staff to just deal with that and we have counselors on site we. animals you know posttraumatic stress animals on site for staff just to be available so should they have these you know these post this the symptoms that they're you know they're feeling some anxiety that we have somebody there to help him through this we've also made available to the victims and their families as well I know that several of the victims are still receiving care inside your hospital can you just give us a sense of how they're doing now. we do have some folks still in our facility most of them are doing well we yeah we have a few label is critical we have some serious condition we did have some go home today and we're expecting well just to continue to recover and and do well we have one critical one serious and seven in fair condition right. all right Russell tip and CEO of the Medical Center health system in Odessa thank you very very much. thank you guys not blessed take care..
"odessa" Discussed on Fantastic Worlds Podcast
"You guys <Speech_Male> wanna talk about <Speech_Male> guilty <SpeakerChange> of <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> this is the one that <Speech_Male> you liked the most <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> smiling <Speech_Music_Male> gay <Advertisement> he <Speech_Music_Male> had <Advertisement> the audience <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> i <Speech_Music_Female> think when <Advertisement> that doesn't <Speech_Music_Female> fit under the bed <Speech_Male> unfortunately <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> you could <Speech_Music_Male> lift the bit of <Speech_Music_Male> evidence <Speech_Male> that is <SpeakerChange> true <Speech_Male> but she doesn't want a forty <Speech_Male> say so she just <Speech_Music_Male> lays down next to <Speech_Music_Male> the mid unlike <Speech_Music_Male> looks at odessa <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> and then <Advertisement> reaches <Speech_Music_Female> out and touches <Advertisement> her hand <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> and she's <Advertisement> like listen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> i'm <Advertisement> here <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> so <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> i <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> guess <SpeakerChange> <Advertisement> you like so <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> like she <Speech_Music_Male> doesn't no <Speech_Music_Male> doubt <Speech_Male> about it <Speech_Music_Male> or <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> like <Speech_Music_Female> i think <Advertisement> she's just <Speech_Music_Female> completely <Advertisement> mystify <Speech_Female> like she <Advertisement> didn't know <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> odessa had any sort <Speech_Music_Female> of feelings <Speech_Music_Female> towards the reptiles <Speech_Music_Female> one way or the <Speech_Male> other and so maybe <Speech_Music_Male> that's where he reminded <Speech_Music_Male> 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"odessa" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"A Sar guest today is Odessa keys found of Odessa's central health for pets who's gone to China do extra ordinary rescue missions and has seen results with oil. So when we get back from these messages or Desa will be joining us. When Helen Brown ran away to New York City five years ago. She had no idea that homeless cat with a punk rock haircut and enough cata to to light up the Empire State building would be the one to teach her the true meaning of love and a forever home in the tradition of her internationally bestselling memoir, Cleo Helen Brown's Bano. The amazing story of a rescue cat who inspired a community is a heart warming true story about a woman without an anchor a homeless cat without much hope and finding a forever home in the city that never sleeps. Modern cat magazine calls Bono an uplifting tale about how everyone deserves love and a second chance Bono by Helen Brown is on sale now everywhere. Let's talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Welcome back to save a pooch we are talking with Odessa and her experience in rescue dogs in China on how sees them recovered. So thanks for coming on and talking about your experience. I know you're an animal advocate on have recently gotten back from China. So I really admire your efforts and going into the so called trenches. But.
"odessa" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"I guest today is Odessa founder of central health for pets who's gone to China to do extra ordinary rescue missions and has seen results with CB oil. So when we get back from these messages or Desa will be joining us. When Helen Brown ran away to New York City five years ago. She had no idea that homeless cat with a punk rock haircut. And enough cash to light up the Empire State building would be the one to teacher the true meaning of love and a forever home in the tradition of her internationally bestselling memoir, Cleo Helen Brown's Bano. The amazing story of a rescue cat who inspired a community is a heart warming true story about a woman without an anchor a homeless cat without much hope and finding a forever home in the city that never sleeps. Modern cat magazine calls Bono an uplifting tale about how everyone deserves love and a second chance Bono by Helen Brown is on sale now everywhere. Let's talk pets on pet. Life radio dot com. Welcome back to save the food. We are talking with Odessa and her experience in rescue dogs in China in house, help them recover. So thanks for coming on and talking about your experience. I know you're an animal advocate on have recently gotten back from China. So I really admire your efforts and going into the so called trenches. But.
"odessa" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"We are talking with Odessa runs or Dessus essential health for pets. Now does so you do have a current project. You're working on documentary. Can you maybe tell us what that's about? I know you mentioned a little bit about it. So when is that going to be finished well unsung heroes in a project? I've been working on for a guest two and a half years now coming up on three years and is intended to shine a spotlight on extraordinary around the world now and the extraordinary efforts that are being made to save animals. And so we've done one episode in Mexico already, and then another in China, the first trip to China, but our footage was stolen savvy. So we're doing it's a long story. But yeah, okay. Very tragic act wrong thing that happened on the last day in China. So anyway that didn't work out, but we did a a second trip. And so we have extrordinary footage from that trip. And we're going back again Germany weeks to follow up. And so what we wanna do show the animal how they get rescued. How do people are doing work to taking and then and then follow the animal to their new home all while about it's an uplifting. Yeah. Because you know, there's a lot of sad stuff out there on the internet, and I kind of want to inspire people and not hopeless. Yeah. Exactly. Yes. Yes. Rule. So you've reached Mexico. You've obviously reached China where else are you gonna go belly? You know, the next thing. I know right. The next place. I actually would really love to visit soy dog can catch Thailand. Have you heard of soy dog? It's about as a lie. That's lie. All you know, what? Yeah. Briefly much about that. They're doing amazing things. It was a British couple. Well that started about twenty years ago. I think if memory serves me correct, and they just went there to retire. And they noticed that there were like thousands and thousands of homeless dogs on the streets, you know, suffering and so they decided to start a rescue. And it's I think that they've spayed and neutered well over one hundred thousand animals on the streets sincerity inception of the rescue. And so now what they do is they rescue the dogs, and then they have flight volunteers. Fly them back home with them. Take a trip to Thailand dogs. I'm with you just to get them out of there. But what they're doing is pretty incredible. So I'd like to go see soy dog. And I'd like to do an episode on the bureau of land management, how they round up the while courses and Burrows. And then what happens to them? You got a tough bones. That's awesome. Are you gonna end up? I guess educating the rescue organizations with your CBD oil. So they can help out on that. I'd love to bring it to everybody. You know? I mean, we have a woman here in Santa Rosa. She's actually got horse whisper just recently met her, and I gave her a bunch of the Odessa's essential to use on the courses. So looking forward to hearing from her that was just a week and a half of their I gave it to her some really looking forward to hearing how it's working for her 'cause the CBD oil. You know, I think that it goes hand in hand with natural horsemanship, right? It's it's natural. You know, there aren't there literally no side effects? There's nothing you know, doesn't affect any of the organs in negative way. Like a lot of anti-inflammatory drugs do or no anti anxiety drugs. They tend to have side effects doesn't have any negative side effects is completely harmless. So I'm very confident and giving it to people do you ship pretty much worldwide. I'm assuming on your website. It depends on the laws of the other countries. So you know, what I'm not entirely. Sure exactly I've shipped to Canada. We should be counted. I know that much, but it, you know, it depends on. Okay. Worshiping using Canada for for right now. Essential Odessa dot com. Perfect. There's lots of information on the website to like studies that are that have happened in that are ongoing pretty much answered all the questions. Everybody could have great. And then the on periods to know the source like where do you outsource the the oil is it like US made or somewhere else? It's made in Colorado. Okay. Yes. Yep. Saudi it's food grade. It's obviously so so like, humans can take it. In fact, we have a lot of people are is a six hundred milligram dose for that's higher than most of the other ones on the market. Okay. Yes. That is into a lot of people take it along with their pets have a feed store here in town that sells out I mean every other week because humans are taking it as well. So it's really it's really it's tough quality. I'll have to reach out to you after someone has to wrap. Just to wrap up the show last question. So with your experience in rescuing dogs from abroad, you have any advice for rescue organizations that received a dogs from this places. Yes, I think that I think that the Odessa's essential health for pets. With is a great tool for transitioning the dogs. It's a great anti-anxiety women. So that's you know, what I mean. I I use it. And so I would advise them to try the product and then just be open minded prepared for anything. I mean, most of the dogs. Let me just say that most of them who make the jury over. Here are great and fantastic imperfect. And it's you know, it's like any transition for any rescued animal, really minute by minute. I mean usually a month for them to get. About right. Yep. Yep. But it's you know, they're fine. There's animals are so resilient and forgiving, especially dogs. I just I think they're the most wonderful creatures ever invented throughout the history of the planet, although I've not met dinosaurs or anything, but I can probably say dinosaur. That's funny. Well, thank you. We are out of time. And I really appreciate.
"odessa" Discussed on Jocko Podcast
"I joined the marine corps that's first time i had adequate food satisfied with the hunger within so and you you you grew up with a single mom for the most part so you i know your dad was doing good and construction but then a depression hit depression hit and it really hit the harvey family at one time the harvey family consisted of seven people nine girls two boys father and mother and my mother was a center by university when i went into the marine corps and the last night that they're spending no decibel for got to boot camp the train stopped in my hometown of odessa and they had the band high school band and a lot of people from town there to greet this the conductor say we're going to stop for twenty minutes because people will vote as won't see yield there's three of us going to bring court that time when we got girls there that or throwing kisses on me never dream to be a to even touch not about ready to quit the ring coordi well and all there's some somebody grabbed my ear and jerk me around behind the depot and it was my mom jessie lee she a momma's a comanche indian and she was a warrior she pulled me around in the dark with the not behind the outside of the crowd so nobody could hear what she had to say and she called me sunday because that was so bright.