17 Burst results for "Of B."
"of b." Discussed on Crypto Banter
"Alpha, lots of love here today on our emergency weekend stream. On this show, we are going to be discussing the collapse of Silicon Valley bank. We're going to be discussing the implications the contagion effect that could happen as a result. We're going to be discussing why SVP went on and what the effects can be and what may happen on Monday morning. We're also going to be discussing USD C, what the collapse of USD C means. If you're holding USD C, what you should be doing. Right now, and there are four things that you should be doing. So listen, do me a favor. I came here on the weekend to do this. What I need you guys to do is just like this content. And in the comments, just leave a little thank you because that tells the algorithm we're doing good work. And let share this on Twitter, let people know that we live. This is an unscheduled treatment. We want everybody to get this information. It's big information. I mean, when did you think that we were going to wake up to USD C? The regulated in the United States, the almighty regulated USD C, be the one to depict. I mean, if anything, the regulators try to defend us against the risks of B USD or the risk of tether. And here we are, we are dealing with the most regulated stablecoin issuer in the USA now trading at 91.5. We're going to talk about why that happened and what the contagion is. And there's a big contagion to crypto that could happen as a result of this. So that is what we're going to be talking about here. If you're new to the channel, subscribe to our channel. We hear 7 days a week. As you can see, bring your love, bring your crypto 11 crypto wisdom, all you need to just go down below, be one of the 610,000 or whatever it is that have joined the family. All right, let's get into the
"of b." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"With Bloomberg radio at the smeed investor oasis conference in Scottsdale, Arizona. Shares of Occidental Petroleum, they are up by about two tenths of 1% sticking with commodities Newmont shares fell after the top gold miner, made of $17 billion proposal to take over Australia's new crest mining in what would be the world's biggest gold deal, Newmont down by about 4.8%, shares of new crests there up by 12.6% again recapping stocks lower, S&P down 26 dropped their of 6 tenths of 1%. I'm Charlie palette that is a Bloomberg business flash. All right, Charlie, thank you so much. So safe to say we are all a bit obsessed with chat. All right, since Microsoft's $10 billion investment, we are hearing about it in earnings calls, Google did their own. Albeit much smaller AI deal. We talked about it with Kathy wood last week. And then there is a Bloomberg businessweek story that you can find online that definitely takes it into account. The RT put chat GPT to the test on a Wharton exam with more we've got Dimitri kissing, a senior editor at Bloomberg news on the phone in New York City along with the editor of Bloomberg businessweek Joel Weber in our Bloomberg interactive brokers studio. So Joel, how did I chat GPT do on that warden exam? Well, we're going to find out. I do think just in general, it is causing existential crises everywhere you look. Right. I speak for yourself, man. Yeah, it's all going to be great. And I think an MBA or test in general I've heard from some professors who were like, I've had to upend my entire curriculum to account for chat GPT. So that proving that an AI program didn't actually do the student's homework. AI, my homework, I think we'll get used to it. So take us to Wharton and the professor who you based this story around. Yeah, I mean, I think those are all good points. Christian turley teaches at Wharton and, you know, it started as kind of a fun conversation over the holidays with his sons who both have dealt with other AI programs, we're intrigued by our B schools coverage sometimes is about research that can feel very out of touch with what's going on in the real world and professor turvey was very quick and nimble to say, hey, let me see what this thing is about all the hubbub. Let me give it an exam that I've given to my students. It did quite well as it above average. It got a B minus. But it is not, you know, the context of a business school course and a business school exam is not the kind of context in which you know students can realistically put the chatbot to take the exam for them. That's not to say that the concerns of educators across the country as the professor noted to me are not legitimate. I mean, there are many educators with far fewer resources than a Wharton professor who do have to contend with the reality of how students are going to use this. He used this as a way to see what it's all about, and then as a way to say, hey, this is very powerful. It's doing quite well. It's answering in ways that legitimately might pass as a student, how can we use something like this more creatively in our classroom? Our job as educators is to really think about how to bring education along and be more creative and really spark imagination. And so this is the first step of this one professor in trying to do that. Did the professor give you any idea how he would actually use it in a classroom? Well, I mean, he gave me an idea off of something that we talked about in the conversation, like let's say he was teaching philosophy, for example, not business, but you can swap out people. And I mentioned this in the Q&A and he says, you know, I want you to go back to your libraries and to your apartments and research, you know, the work we study on Satya or Camus are to write me a 500 word essay on the differences between these two. You know, they might go home and decide to have chat, GBT, write the paper for them. But what he might do that would be even more effective is have cat GBT really engage in a conversation. That's what these chatbots do. With students and step in as the philosophers, the French philosophers, and do something that might spark some more creative ideas with the students. And so he as the professor could certainly be in a position to introduce the use of the chatbot in that way. Dmitri, I got to jump in for a second because how did it do when it came to which I bet the whole student body universe is saying, I hope it can do math. How did you do on math? They don't do well on math, at least in this instance. And he said that that's something that I think we see that across the universe of stories that have been done by Bloomberg and many others. What you said is true, everybody's kind of in a frenzy about this right now. Mathematics that did not do well. And I mean, professor turris was very funny about that. I mean, it's like you're a computer dude, like you can't actually put some numbers together. And in fact, numbers is where it was really tripped up, and it was more in language that it was far more impressive. And in logic and application of logic. So it was all around super surprising to him. I think that he as well as many others who are engaging with Chet. She'd be too right now. It's a little tough to do. You go to the website. It's so popular. There are so many users that generally what you're going to get is a message that says check QPD is at capacity right now. So you get to try it because the world is trying catchy BT. But he did it. He did it quickly. He wrote a paper and he said, I was really impressed and I think I'm going to try to think more creatively about how to use this. And I think that in that context, I mean, I want to be clear, we came at it with a very specific sort of context of B schools, teaching business, teaching case management, and so on. You know, there's probably going to be space for something like this. It will emerge in time. I don't think that we have the answers right now in terms of like this semester how it's going to a stand in for something in the curriculum. We're not there yet. But this is B minus. Take that computer. Not a D. But also, yeah. I mean, everything's on a curve in business school anyway. Kind of doesn't matter. There you go. So one of the things that stuck out to me, Dimitri was him saying, we are not running out of work. But what is shifting is the efficiency frontier. And I'm curious, you know, this would be an optimistic take, I think, on Chet GBT, but what is it? What is the potential here in a classroom? I mean, again, I think that there are ways he thinks to use it and engage it to be added and I hate to use the word additive. But to engage brains and students in the way that there isn't time enough in the classroom, but it's to extend the learning that's already happening. You're going to the Internet. You're looking for videos of things as it is. You're looking up resources. So this might take it to another level in which it's not as passive though. It might be more active. He does have a far more, let's say, positive and optimistic view, which is that these things should be seen as tools that are very innovative and technologically advanced that we should not really be so fearful of them as replacements for actual people in many settings. I mean, Dimitri, you wrote this Q&A, not chat GPT. Are you sure, though? I'm not sure. Did a robot do this interview? The big secret. It's so funny. I mean, I was just reading an interview that a former colleague of mine from a time I worked at a company called the American lawyer. He did a Q&A with chat. And just posted it on LinkedIn. And he's asking tachypnea like, if Mikey wants
"of b." Discussed on Crypto Voices
"The Nixon shock and gold began to float freely in the market, really for the first time ever. At least in the modern era before then it was always pegged to some national currency. And this is the last curve we're going to look at. Remember the four basic curves that I introduced in the first video for curves that you can draw are a linear regression trendline. Pay logarithmic regression trendline, exponential, regression, trendline, and this is the fourth one. A power regression. Now power curves are a little bit weird. Depending on the type of data they can look quite a bit different than the logarithmic and or the exponential curve, and I'll show you what I mean in just a second here. But let's look at the formula. So as always, we have a formula to calculate the trendline, the power regression trendline here. And why we remember that's our dependent variable, which in our case, we're just looking at two variables here, the Y axis, which is price. Y equals AX raised to the power of B X, we remember that's our independent variable always that's time on the X axis. And then we have a and B, our coefficients. A, as always, that's our Y intercept. That is where the trendline is going to pass through the Y axis at what value is the trendline going to pass through the Y axis. And then we have it raised to the power of B B is our second coefficient that's the slope. And this effect of raising it to be really creates this logarithmic or non linear effect, but depending on how the data shakes out, the curve could look more like an exponential curve. Or it could look more like a logarithmic curve. In either case, it's definitely not linear. It's not a straight line. It is a curve. But it could look concave down or concave up. So here's what I mean by that, just very basic. We're only going to look at the gold price as we've been doing on a linear scale. Tune in for the next video on Bitcoin when we turn power curves into a log scale, plus it's just easier to look at Bitcoin on log scale. But here we have just the standard linear type of chart, both axes. You can see they go up to ten linearly the price and time they count up to ten linearly in this simple diagram. And basically, depending on how the data shakes out, the power regression could look more like a logarithmic curve, which is the top curve that you see, where it's concave down. Or you can have it look more like an exponential trend. Where it's concave up. So again, very simple diagram here, just to show you the power regression on a linear scale can be a little bit weird, a little bit intimidating at first, but it's really not. It's a relatively straightforward formula. As you just saw, but you just have to plot it and see how the data shakes out. To see how the curve. Looks. So let's go back to our chart here. We've gone through this timeline many, many times now, as I said, this is our last video on the four basic types of trendlines. This is our fourth regression over the gold price. So let's go ahead and draw it. Here we go. Power regression based on the gold price, over 617 months. Of gold price history. And there it is. Now it's a very gradual curve. You will notice here. See how it's very gradual. But it is slightly slightly concave down, meaning the bump kind of moves up, concave down, concave up, you might remember that from school, the curve is concave down. So basically the bump is on the top. And you can see the curve is just slightly slightly concave. It almost looks linear. It almost looks linear. With this example, with this data, with this gold price history, you can see that the curve almost looks linear. Let's run our tooltip over it. Back when the Nixon shock occurred, August, September 19 71, let's get the cursor over it there. Let's start in November. November 30th, 1971, gold price is $44 per ounce and the power regression is a little bit under that $26 per ounce. And then when we go to the 1980 top, we are at again month end 600 plus dollars per gold and the trendline is $280. Remember, gold topped for about two seconds on the comex and the world markets in 19. 80. And then fell into this bear market for the next 20 years until the year 2000 started to trend up again. And we catch that data. It's a very similar to the linear trendline. It was below. The trendline for a long time, and now it's above the trendline for a long time. And remember, this is all time since the Nixon shock, 50 plus years, 617 months of monthly frequency month end gold priced data. That's how we draw this line. So the next question that we might be wondering is, well, how good is the fit? Let's look at R squared. R squared as I'm showing there in the tooltip, also showing you in the legend, 70%, 70%, and let's hopefully this should be automatic by now. What does this mean? Well, let's go ahead and take a look at the all time average. Remember our all time average gold price hasn't changed. It's the same amount of data. The last data point is December 2022 where gold was $1812 an ounce. All time averaged $643 per ounce. So we have the mean, which is the dotted line. That's the flat dotted line across the chart. And then we have this slightly slightly concave down. That means the bump is up. Power regression. On a linear scale here, and we want to know how good is the fit. Well, what R squared tells us has directly to do with the mean, and it directly has to do with the variance of the data around the trendline versus the data around the mean. So let's just really quickly do it once again. Let's take the regression off. Let's look at the trendline, excuse me, let's look at the mean. Again, this is the mean. All time average price, flat line. As we've said in earlier videos, the mean in early years when you're looking at these long, long-term trends and again, this is not rolling averages. We're not trying to trade this day trade this or anything. We can see that the long-term average is well above the pricing data for the first 30 years. It's well above 35 years actually. It's well well above. The gold price and then once we get to a time of the commodities boom, more uncertainty, the goal of financial crisis, so on and so forth. It's well above the longtime average. Of the window that we're looking to calculate the state is well above. So what R squared does, let's put the trendline back in, again, slightly slightly concave down line, looks very similar to linear. If you remember that from our first video on linear regression, R squared is simply telling us that the price moves around
"of b." Discussed on The Dork Forest
"I do. Wow, that is gutsy stuff. People should know there's absolutely no editing of the dork forest. Patrick Brady, who does the audio. He cleans it up. That's what we're looking for. We're looking for a nice wave. We're looking for the intro, the outro, and then I like him to clip out a nice teaser clip in the middle so that we can all at least get an idea of how fun the show's gonna be. So yeah, that was my methodology. So another show on the network that is currently on hiatus is called Shakespeare, it is a round tape, a round table about the classics, but originally it was a round table about going through all of the works of Shakespeare, which we did. Everything except the sonnets and potentially unsubstantiated works. So you did not go through the sonnets, which there are hundreds of I'm told. Exactly, which is part of the reason why we didn't, there's a lot of sonnets and there's only so much meat on those bones. But we did, we did every Shakespeare. We did. We did king John. We did Troy listen cressida. Wow, that's a lot of B sides. A lot of bees. And you know what? Some of the B sides are pretty good. That's cool though. Time and of Athens, surprisingly relevant today. You know, interesting to me, 'cause it's one way to get yourself to know about these things. I don't know if you've ever the Tolkien professor. I don't know if you've ever listened to him. The best, it's essentially it's a guy who used to teach Tolkien at a university. And now he has a tiny Tolkien empire of mythos and enjoying the movies and such, but the best series that he's been on the dark forest a couple of times that he's great. Okay. But he is my favorite series that he did was he broke down the silmarillion.
"of b." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Me on the cover as ruthless and having lost everything And I said to myself that's not who I am as a look in the mirror And so rather than thinking about a lawsuit or any of that I said well the best way to counter that give your impression of Pinto and its years and your part in it was to raise your own version And I had time I'm out here in the desert It's like off in the afternoon I get up at 6 in the morning and I manage my portfolios for 5 or 6 hours and I have time and so I just started writing in order to say that I'm still standing I have a lost everything and the ruthless part I'm not sure what Q is referring to I called her up and I said Mary I just kind of get the ruthless part and I think she decided to take it off the cover I haven't read the book of course because I'm too sensitive to criticism and I know there's criticism in it that the results part just went overboard and that's what set me off and said write your own book Tell your own story And for those people who may not be familiar with Mary childs she covered pimco and the bond market at Bloomberg news for a while before that she worked at the Financial Times and now she's a co host of planet money podcast at NPR and we'll talk a little later about a project She and I did together But let's talk about the book You do not and I think ruthless may not be the right word but you don't hold anything back in the book I mean you are completely blunt and forthcoming an example I want to ask you about you said your partner who negotiated the Allianz purchase of pimco skin them alive So that's a serious line tell us about the Allianz takeover of pimco and how you guys manage to get such a one sided deal that works to the benefit of the pimco owners and the company To talk about proving what he did he basically suggested to them and we would suggest to him and yes we were very ruthless from the standpoint of trying to strike a very good deal if we were ever going to sell part of the company And poofy would always tell them and I would participate in the discussions that these people needed to be incentivized not that 33% of the profit goal wasn't incentive enough but we would say these partners will be their 25 now that will be 50 they'll be 75 to a hundred This won't be enough to keep incentivizing the existing partners and to bring in new partners So you devised what he called a B share sort of a fake equity type of plan for partners would be given a certain amount of B shares and that the value of those shares tend 5 ten years forward When they could be cashed in would be based upon multiple ten 12 14 16 times multiples of existing earnings And basically when I say you skimmed them I'll answer no idea that what they would be paying in terms of those multiples and in terms of the performance of the were anywhere close to what eventually occurred And it was a brilliant idea He pulled the wool over their eyes Coming up we continue our conversation with pimco's cofounder Bill gross discussing the state of the bond.
"of b." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Not who I am as a look in the mirror and so rather than thinking about a lawsuit or any of that I said one of the best way to count it I didn't give your impression of Pinto and its years And your part in it was to write your own version And I had time I'm out here in the desert I slid off in the afternoon I get up at 6 in the morning and I manage my portfolios for 5 or 6 hours and I have time and so I just started writing in order to say that I'm still standing I have a lost everything and the ruthless part I'm not sure what Q is referring to I called her up and I said Mary I was going to get the ruthless part And I think she decided to take it off the cover I kind of read the book of course because I'm too sensitive to criticism and I know there's criticism that the results part just went overboard and that's what set me off and said write your own book Tell your own story And for those people who may not be familiar with Mary childs she covered pimco and the bond market at Bloomberg news for a while before that she worked at the Financial Times and now she's a co host of planet money podcast at NPR and we'll talk a little later about a project She and I did together But let's talk about the book You do not and I think ruthless may not be the right word but you don't hold anything back in the book I mean you are completely blunt and forthcoming an example I want to ask you about you said your partner who negotiated the Allianz purchase of pimco skin them alive So that's a serious line tell us about the Allianz takeover of pimco and how you guys managed to get such a one sided deal that worked to the benefit of the pimco owners and the company To talk about proving what he did he basically suggested to them and we would suggest to him and what yes we were very ruthless from the standpoint of trying to strike a very good deal if we were ever going to sell part of the company and poofy would always tell them and I would participate in the discussions that these people needed to be incentivized Not that 33% of the profit goal wasn't incentive enough but who we would say These partners will be their 25 now that will be 50 they'll be 75 to a hundred This won't be enough to keep incentivizing the existing partners and to bring in new partners So you devised what he called a B share Sort of a fake equity type of plan for partners would be given a certain amount of B shares and that the value of those shares 5 ten years forward When they could be cashed in would be based upon multiple ten 12 14 16 and a time multiples of existing earnings And basically when I say you skimmed them I answered no idea that what they would be paying in terms of those multiples and in terms of the performance of the were anywhere close to what eventually occurred And it was a brilliant idea He pulled the wool over their eyes Coming up we continue our conversation with pimco's cofounder Bill gross discussing the state of the bond.
"of b." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"This is Bloomberg surveillance The wrists around a Macron is at the fed has to hike earlier not later They worry about inflation expectations getting out of control After a transitory folks let's just face it they've been completely wrong The market's really not confident that the economy can handle higher rates negative real rates are abnormal I mean you're seeing really funky stuff happen in the markets right now Bloomberg surveillance with Tom Keene and Paul sweep on Bloomberg radio Good Monday morning from the Bloomberg interactive broker studio in New York City to our worldwide audience Equity futures They point to a mixed open all that looks like NASDAQ is trying to take a little bit in the green here Yields push higher this morning ten year treasury yielding 1.38% on the commodities front WTI crude oil It's hard just over $68 a barrel gold it's lower let's call it 1780 announce Bitcoin continues its weekend decline and now traded just above $48,000 per token Let's get some more color on the pre market trading in those equity markets of Bloomberg's markets correspondent Pretty Gupta Pretty what are you looking at Yeah Paul let's just start off with Alibaba Shares rising 2% in the pre market ticker BA BA after saying earlier it's replacing its CFO and reshuffling the heads of its commerce business Remember it did drop 8% on Friday in response to that DDT listing as something you're seeing across those Chinese ADRs in particular I want to move over to Chewy ticker CH wy downgrade to neutral from an outperform over a web bush seeing a weaker growth outlook for the online retailer of pet products those shares are down 5% in the pre market moving on to add a set bio take your AC ET reporting positive interim data from its phase one study of its potential treatment of B cell non Hodgkin's lymphoma shares up a whopping 41% How do people invest in these BioTech stocks It is a binary situation drug either works or who doesn't You do it by learning when you lose 80% of your investment when you come in on a Monday morning balance and then you go never never again I can do we enjoyed that Yeah that's how we did Yeah well I mean a different story when it comes on to Applied Materials in particular down to 0.2% This coming after sitting names its top name is it excuse me it's top semiconductor pick for 2022 citing a preference for semiconductor capital equipment naming it into next year Now I do say shares are down but they were down a lot more And since this headline came out they've now been pairing those losses I want to move over to Kohl's very quickly Ticket SS gaining 3.7% after engine capital which owns about 1% of Cole's outstanding shares sent a letter to the board urging them to run a review of strategic alternatives including a separation of the ecommerce business and get this a potential sale of the company poll Really I did not see that There's a lot going on in the world of coals apparently Yep okay Yeah so moving on to vine Therapeutics which is another one Take your V why and E gaining 8% after HC Wainwright initiated coverage of the stock with a buy rating and a share price target of $7 applying 669% upside from Friday's closing price A lot going on in the analyst world There is and Betsy Gracie without calling Goldman Sachs and Wells Fargo as well We'll talk about that later Pretty good to thank you so much Bloomberg surveillance this morning brought you by cone Resnick advisory assurance tax cone Resnick they are proud to announce the opening of their new office in Miami It's part of their commitment to serving clients throughout Florida and the southeast learn more at cone Resnick dot com and we think cone Resnick Miami For their support You do not have a surveillance office I think the Betsy will just get out on a porch at the Betsy and south beach and to the show from there And the reason this is important Paul is you're going to have to buy the plane tickets because I loaded the boat on the doge You did At .57 How does that turn out It's just turned out great That Bill told me by the doge about the doge It's gone from .58 to .17 That's how it works 17 cents on the dough All right there's a lot more where that came from but let's talk a little crypto We'll do that with Dave lit Bloomberg news senior editor for cryptocurrency Isn't it a great time we have a senior editor for cryptocurrencies Would you believe such seriously I mean you know you have to it That's a big issue here So Dave thanks so much for joining us here in our Bloomberg interactive broker studio here Okay volatility in Bitcoin You know I forget that it trades over the weekend So I come in on a Monday I'm like wow what happened What did happen over the weekend Well actually if everybody checked their phone Saturday morning woke up and asked the same question on it It plunged as much as 20% from the New York end of your day Friday to first thing Saturday morning on it And as with crypto your guess is as good as mine There were some I guess some speculation that there might have been a big seller Excuse me and also just the carryover from the bigger macro picture We had a bad week or a tough week recently It's a risk off Scenario and equities and people getting nervous about the fed and the jobs report on top of everything in that And then what often happens in crypto you have a highly leveraged market exchanges out in Asia and if that carried over to the 24 hour market there which tends to be a little thin on it it can move that market very quickly Do we know how much trading in Bitcoin specifically maybe just crypto in general Is institutional versus kind of retail and day traders and that kind of thing It's hard to gauge on it because the original features of the ant is the anonymity of it So you can see some wallets moving around things but you never sure on it But you can guess that the bigger ones or institutional on it compared to that And you can see some of that aggregators who do some of the futures We figured about 1.3 billion or wiped out with that move on Saturday morning Dave you and your two bodies to say this before David get his commanded and controlled so much of our market coverage in the invention of Bloomberg news and over the decades as well Is it a normal market I mean you're one of the most qualified guys I know in the world to ask that question to Do you look at Bitcoin like you look at dollar yen trading The what's it called the vwap Yeah not billions Yes they do They say they're in a billion They buy 4000 ft² Vwap by the house Is it normal It's normal in a sense Maybe it's normalized on it Everybody who trades crypto especially the institutional level are from the other side really honest They bring those practices over but you have this anonymity and you have this huge retail presence on it and light liquidity and everything is basically unregulated So it's still the wild west I go folks And I had the honor of seeing Benoit Correa in Washington who was doing so much at the bank of international settlements on this And here's a headline from coin desk Paul Sweeney 6 months ago Bank of international settlement says Bitcoin has few redeeming attributes That was Michael mcclean's falling off his chair in Miami listening to this Right With his emotion in his hands I mean come on the PhD adults I never say what Doug Cass and myself and.
"of b." Discussed on It Ain't Weak To Speak with Sam Webb
"Who are dared to that dietary pattern and then testing their cognitive function and looking at their risk of dementia of depression, anxiety, other aspects of mental health. And those have shown very clearly that there's an association between prudent diet. You know, you have to look at the other side of that, which is looking at things like saturated fats, highly processed, foods, sugary foods, really, you know, very strong evidence that that kind of sometimes called a western style diet is bad for brain function causes shrinkage of certain areas of the brain, including the hippocampus, which is a really important area for. Yeah, what happens in the hippocampus? What is that? What part of the brain's responsible for that? Yeah, so there's work that's shown that evening kids having a diet with high levels of sugary foods and fats. Those people have got smaller healthcare pie. So that association is really, really clear. And the issue is, of course, that there may be some kind of enigmatic third factor that makes people predispose to this sort of diet and also predispose to cognitive decline. And it seems really unlikely. So more recently there have been some clinical trials, which is our sort of high bar for collecting evidence. So clinical trials is where people are randomized to one diet or another. The people who collect the days who don't know which diet, these people are on their really challenging, the control condition, of course, is really challenging. I've done a couple of these trials looking at the Mediterranean diet just in student populations. And those have shown that even after about ten days, you can show an improvement in mood. These aren't people with mental health problems, they're so called healthy young adults. Police jacker did a small trial called the smiles trial, which was published a few years ago, showing that the Mayo Clinic diet improved depression ratings laws in individuals with a diagnosis of depression. So this is really exciting. It's a great trial to be ran. And I think, you know, for a lot of people, you know, and I practice this all the time. And it's what we talk about with our living well program that we deliver into schools and workplaces all over the country in Australia and hopefully America soon. But healthy eating, you know, healthy diets, limit things like sugars and saturated fats and high cholesterol foods and things like that. But I think at the end of the day, not everyone has access to those sort of food options. And, you know, it depends on the situation that people are in. And that's why I was really interested to speak to you and find out from you. What are some really basic simple changes that people could make to improve their cognitive function? Because I know and again, don't quote me on this. But is there a relationship between cognitive decline and mental illness? That's an excellent question. And the answer is yes, of course. And the other question is, what is the direction of causality as we call it? So, you know, if you're feeling a bit chef about yourself and your life, it's very easy to turn to the sort of foods that are unhealthy. So yes, there is. And there are these comorbidities between mental illness and cognitive decline, although they can occur separately. So I should mention I'm also involved at the moment in a big study that's led by my colleague Andrew Popeyes here in Melbourne, which is looking. It's the med walk study, so this is a big government funded trial. Looking at a combination of exercise and the Mediterranean diet to reduce the risk of cognitive decline in dementia. In older Australians, these are actually people who are in these residential homes. So retirement homes, they're kind of not cognitively declined, but there are when that happens, people tend to be a little bit more at risk. So they haven't declined yet, but they're kind of at the top of the hill looking down. And we're trying to keep them up there as long as we can. So that's really exciting because one thing we talked about diet that the other aspects of this is exercise. So when I was a student, it was absolute dogma that the brain didn't produce any new brain cells. So by the time we were born or maybe by the age of three, that was a number of brain cells that you have and you're born with that and all you can do is lose them with the caveat that there's a lot of redundancy there anyway. We now know that's not true. A lot of work from humans and animal work shows that there are two areas of the brain in particular that seem to be capable of what's called neurogenesis. So the birth of new neurons or new brain cells and one of those areas is the hippocampus. So what you're saying is you can create new brain cells in the hippocampus if they do dial the plate and stuff like that or shrink because you've had a bad cognitive decline or food or whatever it is. Okay, cool. So the other side of this is the clinical trial is really challenging when you look at whole dietary patterns because first of all, you might design an experiment saying, well, we want to look at the Mediterranean diet. What do you use as a control? You can't make food that looks identical, but it's unhealthy. So you know, you have to have another control. So these people maintain their habitual diet that they maybe have some sort of social support or something. It sounds very complex. Yeah, it's not like a perceiver with a pill. Whereas I mean, a lot of the work I've done is looking at components of diet and putting them in a capsule, makes it much easier because then you give people this capsule and then you give other people a placebo caption. And then you can be very confident that the effects that you capture are to do with the dietary component because you keep everything else equal. And using that, there are a number of studies that have identified components of food, which can improve mental function. So a lot of these are a class of foods called the flavonoids. So flavonoids are found in things like T the found in fruit and vegetables, particularly the brightly colored ones. They tend to be responsible. What about the leafy dock grains? They can contain 5 of those, but they also contain a lot of B vitamins and B vitamins are really good for the brain and some work by David Smith and Oxford where he gave B vitamins to people at risk of dementia and found that the people who were given this cocktail of B vitamins level of brain shrinkage over a couple of years was far less than people in the placebo condition. So even simple B vitamins seem to have an effect. When we talk about cognitive enhancing and cognitive brain function and the improvement of that, what's actually happening in the brain, just really in really simple forms that is causing us to perform better in that regard. Like what's actually happening upstairs in our brain if we feed ourselves the neural neurons, which is the dark leafy greens and we do the blueberries, BlackBerries, black currants, dark chocolate, leafy greens, all that sort of stuff. What is it that's actually happening? Okay, so there isn't a simple answer. I'll do my best. So there's two ways of looking at this. So there's what we call the acute effects, which are the immediate effects of these kind of products. So one is direct effects on neurotransmitters, like a wrapper, the New Zealand blackcurrant. And this has been shown in humans to increase markers of neurotransmitters. Then there are improvements in things like blood flow to the.
"of b." Discussed on InnovaBuzz
"To the another bus podcast sarah. Cigarette privileged chevy vargas. Yeah so good to be with you. Thanks again for having me so as as my regular listeners know more. Does the mike marketing humanitarian. And i wasn't sure why we hadn't connected before. But then i looked through lincoln profile. And i say we raping connected since way back in two thousand and nineteen. I think so we have been connected. Just never really begun a conversation sound. Glad we're doing that today and on really interested in your journey to humane marketing and and as you say marketing for the generation that ks and them he getting into your thoughts on all of that before we do that took the impact you're making in the world that is there Yeah i i think when i want to do him as his really bring that human connection mac to marketing and really started with this initiative to bring more empathy and kindness into business. I kind of had to come full circle to realize that being in business was not a bad thing. We go later into my hippie upbringing. But i You know being an entrepreneur Being in business was probably not saying that my parents thought i would become right. They were very socially active and and so kind of being the entrepreneur was always the other side those who make money and so It took me quite some in their work to realize well. Making money is not a bad saying and i think it's just about how you make money and Now luckily we talk much more about having purposeful business in non just profit basis that that's kind of all interlinked with bringing more embassy and kindness to business so that is not just. Let me make most money. I can but yes. Let me make a living. Let me make a good living but let me also help. My clients helped my help our planet and then if there's extra money let me give back to the planet so that's kind of the impact. I'm hoping to make work. Yeah i love it. I remember back in the early. Two thousands i think was when i was in the corporate world and there was a lot of talk in some of the about this triple bottom line. Triple bottom. line was crawford a shareholders benefit for customers and benefit for the great agudo the the environment that way working in order the communities that way working. But i never really saw that play out. Shane warne lynn in knows be corporations. And i think we're still not seeing that the colleen some of the big tech giant's today. This is this idea of what guess you could call manipulation as sort of manipulation aspect that gusts through trend our yesterday providing some fabulous services. Yes some of. It is not expensive and is helping other people living as well but somehow old manipulative. Is that how you say that is that what kinda drive you to change some of those narratives. There's definitely still allowed to work to be done. I agree with that. I also see the other side down the kind of New generation of b corpse. Where there really is that drives to help the planet by creating products or services that really are changing our world and yes also still making money but I know to mean it's kind of greenwashing trend where we know. Very well in marketing. Anything can be abused to sell more and in that the core or or kind of business for good fear. It's like well. How can i say that. I care for the planet and make it a thing. Make a marketing saying in order to sell more right because he have realized that. That's what sells i speak about for example vulnerability or authenticity in the same way. It's like yeah every everybody realized the being authentic is what sells and so all these marketers started to use it as a selling thing is like even. Yeah so so. We have to be very careful with these things like small nobility authenticity doing good for the planet. Because if we're just using it as another gimmick then that's definitely not being authentic. Yeah so heavily. Halloween green more empathy into the business. World's some kindness without going down that track of saying well it's a process and we've got to follow these steps sunday for connor borders on becoming de. Yeah it's interesting. You bring that up because sometimes people ask me so visiting what you're selling is the program on how to be a septic. I'm like well no that that would be very counterproductive. Very silly so there is no a- program on how to be a sentence and you know how to be empathic of there's only physically giving you the keys to go there and find out yourself so when you ask the question how do we do it. It's i think it starts actually. I'm unique to actually go back and say well. How do we not do it. Or what's wrong with the current marketing. Harradine is that's how it started for me as human beings. We don't change unless things are so broken that we can't do it anymore. And that's the people i wanna talk to. Those are the people who are ready. It's no longer I think my job to convince people who are not ready. They have to come to that conclusion themselves and luckily nowadays. There's such a such a conscious kind of upper level of consciousness that more and more people realize that something is just not working anymore and we're all just frankly were exhausted of ten to fifteen years of the s high marketing and i mean for entrepreneurs were had kind of have to learn how to do it. We thought that's the only way that we can in business. It's like all these big marketer gurus. They told those. That's how it works. And we had to learn it so we're exhausted but also our clients are exhausted of being bombarded by alez high marketing. So people tell me all the time. It's just so overwhelming like Every day get embedded by these messages. I should be doing this. I should be falling this script I'm not good enough. Because i don't have a six figure business yet. So we're.
"of b." Discussed on Antibuddies
"Debit namosi. Now in de la hoya institute for immunology in delayed a nineteen eighty s. They generated transgenic mice for both heavy light. Chain specific fall embassy. Molocue at two took k. Die publicized that if all be solves these animals would express speziale recognizing educa- the image b. cells undergo some kind of negative selection to prevent autism unity if the mice also expressed the ash to kk msg molecule to prove. This he had three experimental grips. All in which the b. cells was specific in recognizing touquet the fuss grip mice who sells expressed tocchet d. But not extricate proteins and the second group at demise who sells Approaching and the side group mayes who sells expressed both to katie initiative in proteins. Meaning that there were held her seitis with this would mean that peace would be depleted in both second and third group for the Avantage express right exactly so b. cells. In the periphery of good blend. Mice where to get. Kim was not expressed in contrast mice that express as to cake. Nobody sells would detect it the play and this would mean that there is a process of cloning deletion of draft cleanse. The interesting part is with the third group when mice expressed both at touquet in takeda. That none other these deleted even if the automation were were was present. Close examination indicated that some of the remaining b. cells in the bone marrow had undergone receptor editing that changed affinity to recognize a to k so they wouldn't recognize Touquet as well anymore. Some other active cells however were still present in the poetry stating that not only be cells not all. B cells underwent negative selection. So could this be do difference due to the availability of the antigen. I mean hamas ideas issue k. K. mouse will express double h two k. k. than a heterogeneous hd. Out right yes that's possible. As ball emission vessels are particularly sensitive to stimulation mediated doubts in group to was two available everywhere so the intensity of the signal that the bc received must have been high enough to kill off goes b. cells but in good three the relatively low expression of edge toge- might have allowed some lucky cells that did not encounter enough to survive and the tinkle message from this experiment. Is that not all b cells that are autographed undergo deletion some can it did the receptors. And some make it into the. Political periphery again While still being auto reactive but there are additional mechanisms of tolerance reading them dot will will discuss us sometime in the future episode. Yeah so don't you. Can't you wait for the next episode. It's be so exciting. That's when we're going to discuss the rest of the process which is b. cell development in your secondary lymphoid organs particularly your spleen in the next episode. So if you are excited to learn about class switch recombination the germinal center reaction and Do you guys know any other hype words about I dunno i talk about somatic mutation Yes oh man. That's a that's a good stuff right there. All right so you'll just have to cover for for next episode. It'll be awesome so natalie. How can we talk and we summarize episode so far yeah for sure. Let's go through some bullet points. So what in hfc's bound for a. b. cell fate the transcription factors echoes purina. Box factor. one. That's p you want. And each way participate in the earliest stages of b lineage development it recruits chromosome remodeling complexes to ensure the accessibility of genes p. One presides over a luko city look acidic balancing act and e to a expression regulates the cell cycle control in the hse population so too. I'll seven receptor signaling along with some other factors in the bone. Marrow will induce e. b. f. one which is required for later steps in the b-cell differentiation pathway three b..
"of b." Discussed on Antibuddies
"Coon hollow everyone. Welcome to antibodies. This is our twenty third. Buddy sowed a segment where we discuss research papers with the first or last author of the article joining me today is My lovely co hosts first dare from university of fair set. Lay you hainault from autonomous university of mexico. Mexico city guys and natalie from the city of hope comprehensive cancer center lou. How are you guys doing today very well. thank you. The article we're discussing today is titled hatred janetti off meningioma cells reveals a lymph. Avoid ignitx at the c. n. s. borders. There are three call for starters in this paper. And i'll try my best to pronounce all the names correctly. First simone brioschi then walea vang and winston bank and joining us. Today is dr willow rang himself. Welcome to the podcast wailer. Everyone this has to be a big study considering trust co first authors or a so without taking any more time nedley. I'll hand over the mighty to tell us more about our our guest today. Well walea is one of the co first author on this paper. And he's a post. Doc in the lab of dr marco colona at washington university in saint louis. He received his master's from the graduate institute of immunology at the national taiwan university. College of medicine. I personally know a lot because he got his phd. From the steve hope and was actually graduate student in dr mark. Bolton's lab where he mentored me so like he's like one generation above me and the grad student line in the golden lab. He worked on characterizing. The role of a particular micro rene. That's mere one. Forty two in the role of b cell development t. rag mediated immune tolerance and in the progression of bc leukaemias and lymphomas. While there he won numerous awards including the american association of immunologists career in immunology fellowship. And now he has a paper in science. All i can say is that like we definitely saw. This coming was a bright shining star. But we're also very proud. So now is bringing his best be sell brilliance to his post doctoral work in the colona lab and according to the website the colonia lab actually focus on three things. One is innate lymphoid cells in mucosal immunity to the immune mechanisms of alzheimer's disease and neurodegeneration and plasma. Toys jeju Dendritic cells and interfere alphabet in host defense and auto immunity. However the paper. We'll be talking about today. Centers around the role of b. cells and the brain. So yeah we've got these on.
"of b." Discussed on Daily Tech News Show
"They had to cut to all of these bits of b-roll to cover up the the lines because nothing was matching right and so have they been able to get them back into record the lines and not them up. There would've been no big deal but instead what we ended up with was a beautiful piece of cinematography that we would have never otherwise had. That actually was one of the standout scenes in the movie for just being so just artsy and cool so it could also be used as a crutch and i don't like that i call that the one hundred forty character argument. They one hundred forty character limit on twitter in the early days was not a limit they had to keep once. They moved beyond sms but they kept it because it forced creativity you know. They felt it shaped the conversation. And i get what you're saying there. I think there's all kinds of ways you can go with this. I don't think it's wrong to use an algorithm to create a to create even of a dead person to create their voice. Again i think creatively that's great to be able to hear that person you know. Imagine the historical stuff if you could recreate the voice of lincoln reading the gettysburg address because we have a few snippets of lincoln's actual voice out there. You know if we could if we could do stuff like that. I think i think there's there's excellent opportunities to do that. There's a legal morass. We could go down a rabbit hole talking about like well. Who has the rights to the estate. And who has the rights to have voice in all of that and and that's a whole situation to be discussed in the bourdain case. Though you you are so close to the end of his life. Now that i think ethically let's forget legally ethically you need his family's permission and i know that he saying i got permission and she's saying they didn't so it's a he said she said situation. But you need the family's permission to do this and and without that. I don't think it's ethical to do it. I also don't love that. He's like i'm not going to tell you which ones were. Were there it's fine to make obscure to say. I'd rather you don't know before you watch the movie. 'cause then you're going to hear it when maybe you wouldn't have otherwise But put it at the credits put it. Put it somewhere so that it's clear like no. He didn't actually say this. We did recreate that. I don't have a problem with the recreation. I just wanna little transparency around. It and i want approval. Yeah yeah it's i i. I do not know morgan novel. The filmmaker It does it. Sounds as though his somewhat flippant remarks about why why this was done and why he doesn't want to talk more about it is part of the reason that the story has gotten so much attention. It feels to me. I mean it's fairly. It's like it's it's almost not a big deal except that now it's a big deal because everyone's like well we just don't you never know this is. This is deep fake coming into life and and people shouldn't shouldn't be able to do something like this especially with somebody who's no longer with us and yeah it's a it's an uncomfortable thing and it's certainly not the last time that we're going to have to have a conversation about it but i really do think it this all lands with. It's the context of okay. That thing was said but it wasn't written form. And you know you're recreated something that sounds a lot like that person but you've taken away their right to say it the way that they want to say because it was private conversation between two people..
"of b." Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"We have had hepatitis B vaccines available for a number of years, even decades, But the older vaccines were a little bit difficult to get through the entire syriza vaccination because they required Reshot given over six months so many people didn't complete that month. Fully protected. We now have a newer vaccine called helpless of B. This is a two dose vaccine that you finished within one month and then you're fully protected so that in of itself is a huge advancement. With his wife partnered with the makers of helpless of the Dyna Vac to raise awareness about hepatitis C and about vaccination. You might be wondering, Is this gonna cause me any side effects it can cause mild side effects. Arm soreness or fatigue or headache, but you wouldn't be expected to have any severe side effects and again the upside it protect yourself from a really dangerous virus, two shots within one month Yeah, I mean, absolutely. And that's what astonishes me because this question I want to make sure we got this in because it's really bugging me. Why hasn't hepatitis B already been eliminated if there's been a vaccine available for more than 40 years? I mean, not everyone can be a chicken like me. What gives? It's a great question and up Until recently, we haven't really focused on vaccinating the general population. We were focusing on the highest risk groups. So those having unprotected sex those using intravenous drugs those with HIV, those who are on Dialysis machines for kidney failure. Etcetera healthcare workers included there, but in reality, this type of virus will continue to circulate in the community, especially a virus like this. That may not cause any symptoms. Might spread from person to person with an England realized. So now we focus on vaccinating Children, and we also have the vaccine available to adults. Even if you don't necessarily fall in the what is considered a high risk population. You can go to your doctor and get back to me. So this because you're concerned about being exposed to the virus and what it may do to you if you develop chronic hepatitis C I love that now, when you're talking to people about this, and of course you're a doctor specializing in this. What do you find to be the biggest shocker to your patients when they're finding out about this when they're saying, Oh, my God, I had no idea that hepatitis B blank blank blank. What do you find it to be? The biggest surprises When you're educating people on this. I think a lot of people don't recognize that hepatitis B can stay in your body long term. Right, and that it is a major cause of cirrhosis, liver failure, liver cancer, the major cause of the need for liver transplant. And so I don't know that everyone appreciates how severe disease that can be, but hepatitis B very different type of buyer. Unbelievable. You got a lot of people out there. Where do we send them? For more information, Helpless have be calm for information about hepatitis C about how to protect yourself. And about the vaccine. Happy with them. Be excellent, doctor. Just shooting and I knew the time would.
"of b." Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"That, but I mean to see New York City buried under I don't know how much like 30 Ft of snow and the cold that way. I don't think that that would be impossible. Um We always like Tonto dramatize things in Hollywood, and I think that they took some very liberal, I guess. Accurate try. They try to pull some accurate statements out of that. But I I just don't see that happening. I would say there's probably more truth in the movie Twister. Then there is the day after tomorrow, Okay? Yeah, I like when they were driving down a road, and they both said How exactly flying by Well I want to let my audience I can keep asking you questions. I'll keep you here till 10 o'clock with no problem back. It's anyone in my audience wants to talk to One of the four meteorologists that Channel four As Under their employ. 617254 10 38 88929 10 30. You see Jacob Wycoff. And when we come back, Jacob, I want to ask you When you get the news because you have been a part of B Z. In the on deck circle. Yeah, but they had they had this starting Four or five meteorologist and you were just in the bullpen. But then when you get the word that you were gonna be one of the four mean meteorologist on WBZ TV for What? What was your feeling? What went through your Happy dance that Hey! They want because you're already employed. By a station. To the Midwest. But now, here you are the bigs. Uh, Pastor for sure. So we'll talk about that. If anyone out there wants to call, I'll give you the phone numbers again. 617254 10 38 889 to 9. 10 30 Andrew. I didn't ask you what I always forget to ask every week. What's the temperature now? 20 degrees eek. All right. Time and temperature here in BC 20 degrees the time. 9 15. Morgan Show on WBZ News Radio 10 30, Everyone. Yes, everyone safely. Hi. Kimberly did hear from Commonwealth.
"of b." Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"I like it. Yeah. Where's the other one? We must do that. Like so much. The one with little big town. Yeah, well, you'd listen today. Yeah, because all the songs you're out, I guess Miranda Lambert does jive talking. And that is the on Lee song so far that I've seen that people are not that crazy about. Let's hear it. Average e never like this soon. I hate this. You with all your job. You wonder why you don't like it? It's a terrible start time. Yeah, we hated this son. Hated. It was bad. I hated the second plate. It's so dead. That seems to be the one song that the critics aren't really crazy about. Organization seems really kind of Quatro, but I don't know, but it's such a horrible song, horrible saying it's the worst song the BG's ever wrote like that Africa that we hated that someone redid. I mean, like songs. We just hate Yeah, I mind that one called starts to kung fu fighting. That was another one that got on my nerves. Yeah. Disco duck. It was. Yeah, it was a bad side cap played on the radio a lot. It was terrible. And we like his room. Chuckle, chuckle room check, check check and step this feeling everyone that really learned that song because it was in the guardians of the galaxy. That's a good song. No, that would be a Friday Sing along, son. Yes, I don't know. Yeah, we and we have Done that before. And the Guardian. I think it was the guardian and their review of this green fields. The Get brothers. You know this duet thing that they're doing. They said that Um Ah. Lot of people have covered B g song so and a lot of B g songs that people think that there's somebody else's were written by the BG's islands in the stream. We learned that one, but they said that there's 1967 song. To love somebody because such a great love that song it's this'd it's only song, probably in history to have been covered by Nina Simone. Tom Jones, Joe Strummer of the Clash Gram Parsons and Lee Scratch Perry. You know just every musical genre because you've got blues That's just a great song to love somebody. It's such a such a beautiful song. Yeah, So who does he sing that with all the little big town? Toe love somebody already. J. Buchanan, Who's J. Buchanan? Let's listen to that one because that's a great.
"of b." Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"8 44 Sports of B. J and the Nuggets losing the tough one at home. Yeah, Marty, the Nuggets sat on the back of their best player, Nicole Yokich. You had 38 points, including 17 in the fourth quarter, as well as 11 rebounds, but it wasn't enough is the Mavericks came in the ball arena and beat Denver and overtime. 1 24 1 17. Last night, Joe created 20 ft jump shot as time expired to tie the game at 109 and force OT, But the two time All Star said. There's a pretty simple explanation as the wise team lost. We're taking a bash. As I think maybe to Beaver we didn't actually involved. They did. They made shots. Mm hmm. No. That's his fellow All Star Luca Down shit and your triple double for Dallas. 38 points match Joker to go with 13 assists and nine rebounds. Jamal Murray, also at 21 for Denver and Los, the Nuggets, three and five on the year, they'll head to the East Coast for three games, the first one tomorrow afternoon and Philly against 76 years. Interviews for the Broncos making GM job begin today's team President Joe Ellis, president football operations John Elway and head coach Vic Fangio meet with a pair of candidates to find the person who will take over for Elway running the day to day operations of the team. Vikings assistant GM George Payton as well as Bears assistant director of player personnel champ Kelly are both set to meet virtually with the Broncos. Kelly was the only candidate to work for Elway and with Fangio was in numbers Personnel department from 2007. 2015 before joining the Bears tomorrow, the Broncos will conduct three more interviews with Saint's assistant GM. Teri fought no Patriots assistant director of player personnel. Dave Ziegler, who work for the Broncos from 2010 to 2012 and Brian Start the Broncos current director of college scouting. That will pass too, but clearly with a head of steam.
"of b." Discussed on 710 WOR
"I would be a car and give you a phone and you got to come out here because they really had no choice. They promised the city they would go underground and they needed someone who knew how to do it. Let me ask you about entertainment tonight before the show. We were talking about it when you started. Network. You knew exactly that. It was gonna be a hit. I came out here and was building the cable system. Everybody I knew when everybody had met that he was going to parties and premieres that movie openings, and I said, This is great. I want to go to those that's like, kind of cool. And when I would talk to the people that the studios they go well, you know you're not really in the media entertainment business, you know, you kind of like the telephone company. They wouldn't invite me. But at that point I was a little in the 1st 61 Channel cable system ever built the U. S and began. You know we're going back to 1981 and I had all these empty channels. And you know, it's just that I want to go to those parties. It's kind of cool. You know, I would talk to the marketing people that the studios and say Listen, you know, the only time I ever see a movie trailer. Is when I'm in the movies, and it's simply the better part of, you know of the movie itself. I said, Don't you think it would be better than show people those things when they're in the home, so maybe they want to go to the movies. And they want Yeah, but it's too expensive and try said Give me the movie trailers. I'll put him on a channel for you because I had plenty of empty channels that I had actually had a lost pet channel, which, if you lost your dog or cat you could like post and for your neighbors s. So I put him on and I said the cabbie out is you gotta write bigger all those things and they said, Yeah, alright, we'll do that. When we did surveys of the audience, he said, What's your favorite channel? Legal? Always CNN. We love the ESPN sports channel, you know, and we love that trailer chapel. And I was going now Wait a second. I get the best two minutes of a $50 million movie for free. And people love it as much as they love that stuff that people are spending, you know, fortunes to produce so that you know that kind of stuck in my head. And then what happened is the company I work for, which is actually a Canadian company recorded maybe a Canadian company. And they sold out went back to his horns up. And they wanted me to go there. And I said not on the I didn't go from New York to l. A. That moved to Toronto. I said I'm done with snow. So you know I didn't go with them and my friend Alan Maruf to certainly Jersey he was out here and we would, you know, just say Let's do something for ourselves and stuff. Let's come up with ideas. You know, I said, Hey, you know I did this thing and there's something there. Let's look at that at that time you had entertainment tonight. Yeah, You know, those kind of shows what? Your half hours But the analogy was ever TV. There was music here and there, but MTV was more than just music. It was an environment that was a feeling there's a lifestyle. It was those We said, Why don't we just do any TV in the movies? You know, if you have a host of B J turned to a green screen and go Nevada has a new video on Did you play the video? So why can't we just have a host? Go and Nanos towards in a new movie? You make the sound so easy. You just have the mightiest touch here or are you glossing over a few of the challenges that there were a lot of challenges, but You know if you go back to that time, there was this saying that people used to use words like cable TV is like an electronic newspaper. CNN is the headlines and ESPN is a sports in the home shopping network with the ads and Alan I just had the second most read most enjoyable part of the newspapers. The entertainment pages. That's what's missing. So we just wrote a business plan. Yeah, we didn't realize that you know, at that point to start a TV network was somewhere between 60 and $100 Million and we've been realized that there was nobody around that was going to give us that kind of money. So even though people were saying it's a good idea, They were also turned us and say, Look, you know you're not Rupert Murdoch cannot turn. You know, nobody wakes up and starts a TV network. It just doesn't happen because really old TV networks were started by big companies. I mean, they weren't started by individuals. Discovery was started by an individual. Beatty was started by an individual in us and said three in history. We knew we were onto the right thing. We spent 3.5 years looking for money Way ended up finding a an investment banking house on Wall Street. Where when we went in for the meeting this after 3.5 years, and I was ready to give up But, Dad, you know the young guy and he had movie posters on his wall. And we will like fun. This is odd that we show why do you have these posters on E? I used to be the entertainment reporter for my college newspaper. Okay. And you know, after the thing he said, Look, he goes. I can't sign for a lot of money, but I could give you $2.5 million And we just like, what are we going to do with $200? Million? Of course, 60. And he said, Well, I'm only allowed to sign for 2.5. So we we just said you know what? We're going to go for it. We know we've got the right thing and we took the 2.5. I had a friend who was teaching radio television film in Austin, Texas University in Texas. I called them up and said they have any kids who need intern jobs. And he said, Yeah, I got a whole bunch of my said, Send them all away. We rented apartment. We bought mattresses for people to sleep on. And so we actually started the company with 11 employees and 31 interns. We started doing a half million dollars. And everybody was amazed. And you know that they were coming after us and then going Oh, why don't you tell us? That's what you wanted to do. We would have given you that money three years ago, on and way said, Yeah, thank you. But you know, it was an instant success that took 3.5 years to get the first dollar in. And once we went on, everybody just, you know. We were very smart, with limited amount of money and sometimes having less money. It's the smartest thing because it forces you to think and rethink things as opposed to doing the trying to true. You know, we just realized that you know when we don't have the money do fancy production. We're not gonna be able to buy the best equipment. We said the thing that we're gonna be able to do is spend our money really looking for hosts and the host is gonna be it. I like it that my experience as a kid, the Mickey Mouse Club, You know, I used to go home from school every day. I didn't know what was on the Mickey Mouse Club. But I knew I like spending time with those musketeers. Especially in net on and we just said we're gonna build the Mickey Mouse Club. You know, the Monday and people always say to me they go. You know, You were very lucky You had those hosted to begin. You have that great too near and Julie Miranda..