35 Burst results for "One Person"
Economist Thomas Sowell Warned Us About Policies That Incentized Working and Not Working
"To miss that. But over the course of this hour on the show, we're gonna go into this here is Thomas Soul in the second part of this clip right here. Warning us that there are three policies he predicted decades ago would result in generational poverty wouldn't just make one person poor make their kids pour their grandkids poor and their grandkids. Grandkids, grandkids poor if we stuck to these three policies Pay attention to see if you can pick them out. They're pretty clear. Check this out. You say the government has exacerbated the plight of these poor black. Yes. How Number of ways one. They've made it difficult to get jobs to get started in the job market. Minimum wage law would be one of those things, but only one the terrible schooling would be a major factor. But if you are going to turn out kids 40% functionally illiterate upon graduation from high school, then you're going to have very serious problems in the job market and the government responsible for that the government run schools. Yeah. State and the state as well as federal, uh, they're doing many things to make it much tougher for the president. The bottom to get started. Uh and they're also making it, uh, less necessary to get started by having various subsidy programs, food stamps, welfare and so on.
Denmark Gets Second Chance at Euro 2020
"The football where Denmark have won an emotional group stage game against Russia at Euro 2020 to qualify for the last 16 less than 10 days after their star player Christian Eriksen collapsed on the pitch in their opening shock defeat to Finland. To beat Russia for one to claim that only three points But Finland's lost to Belgium and that was enough for Denmark to qualified in second place. Here's Danish manager Casper Helmand. We are a unit. It's not one person. It's not me on anything else. It's a unit were backing each other up. And that is the best with Denmark. I think it's the best values we can. We can show the world that we stand united. We we are. We are. We are helping each other. The result means Russia are out of Finland did lose two notes of Belgium. But they finished third in the group, which means they could still go
Man Accidentally Drives Into Pride Parade in Florida, Killing One
"Event Saturday was an accident. Wilton Manors, police say a driver plowed a pickup truck into a crowd, killing one person and injuring another at the pride parade Saturday. The victims and the driver are all members of the Fort Lauderdale Gay men's choir. Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer wants to
The Conviction of The Infamous Serial Killer, "Pee Wee" Gaskins
"And prosecutors convinced he had been involved in killing eight friends family members and associates over six years but convicting pee wee gaskins and sentencing him to the electric chair would prove more difficult than they would imagine. Eight bodies eight victims and eight chances to get convictions. They would start with the strongest case. The murder of dennis bellamy. Here's jim beattie to remind us of how it went down. Did his bellamy. It was the first person that he was tried for killing. First of all he was older brother of two other of period's victims. Diane bellamy neely and john henry knight he bullied want nearly beat him up. Put him in the hospital several times and he was one of those people that peewee would quickly say he did not deserve to live. He was a evil person in p. Was judging jerry on his mellanby right right there in his yard he pistol whipped has bellamy he was a fierce enemy of the pistol whipping occurred when dennis showed up drunk and caused a scene. Cussing groping women at one p was popular weekend cookouts
What Is Attachment Theory and How Can It Affect Your Actions Subconsciously?
"Theory is focused on the relationships and bonds between people particularly long term relationships. It's relationships like those between parent and child or those between romantic partners or or even just really good friends and so In britain there was a psychologist named john bobi and he was the first person that really started talking about attachment theory. John bobby b. o. w. l. b. y. And he described attachment theory. This way you described attachment this way and then it was the theory that he came up with quote lasting psychological connectedness between human beings and so because of His theories about attachment and whether we do attach or we don't know how we feel about it and all this kind of thing. Well then he started realized that a lot of addictions that people have in life. Well it's related to how we attach or do not attach to people around us and to the pain. We feel as far as whether we did not have an attachment or whether we do have an attachment so so bobi. This psychologist was interested in understanding the separation anxiety and distress that kids experience when they're separated from their parents or from their primary caregivers and some of the earliest behavioral theories suggested that attachment was not really a big deal that it was just just a learned behavior. These early theories propose that attachment was just the result of of the person that fed the child and because the care the caregiver would feed the child provide nourishment. well then they figured than childhood become attached. but what bobi figured out is that. That wasn't really true. Is that even. If somebody did feed the person feed the person feed the person than they could still have anxiety As a result of that relationship so he found that attachment was characterized by clear behavioral and motivational patterns
1 Dead at Florida Pride Parade After Truck Drives Through Crowd
"A pickup truck drove into a crowd at an LGBTQ Pride parade in Florida, killing one person and injuring two others. Saturday, Stonewall Parade and festival was abruptly canceled following the incident. Fort Lauderdale Mayor Dean Turtle is called the event a terrorist attack on the LGBTQ plus
A highlight from Latina Barbi on Traveling with your Spouse
"The thing is i'm just going to. This is the other theme of all of our travels. We not we. I planned everything. And i guess that's what i learned as part of being a couple is. There's always going to be one person who makes the
Alleged Motive Behind Phoenix-Area Fatal Road Rage Shooting Revealed in Court
"In the Phoenix metro area, trying to learn more about the suspect arrested in connection with Thursday's shooting spree that left one person dead 12 more hurt, 19 year old ashen trick. Arco is accused of at least 20 counts of serious felonies, including First degree murder. Investigators say the motive of these drive by shootings is still unknown, but court documents reveal Chicago believes anyone driving by him is pointing a gun at him. Justin
S14E15 Tanks Crash Clash - burst 10
"Him some money and a lighter. Prison sentence to let them commandeer the app and then they released. This apparently secure messaging app on hardened secure devices on the black market for criminals to buy but as well as setting their masseuse to each other also sent them to the fbi. I love that criminals out this making the most hardened secure devices and feeling that they've they've got it which made them very open about what they said on this device to you know collaborators and the messages were just bouncing off of another server and being sent straight to the fbi where they can build up these giant array of data about these things people who are very definitely criminals. This is them pulling information from all citizens as has been shown in the playoffs by Snowden this is very targeted but it's the the criminals themselves who have volunteering into participate in this. It's brilliant. i absolutely love it. Paid for the privilege went to fbi dot com to buy a new phone. I like this is over the point that you make that You know this proves that you don't need to back door every communications platform that's used by regular consumers that you can do. These talked stings. Actually go after the criminals on the platforms that they using rather than just you know use pepper thing. They did some nice pay all with a series of once they once they arrested these hundreds of people all around the world in sting operations because they're knew exactly where they were and where where the drops were going to be because the people will tell them directly on on the devices and they've got shots piano enforcement people standing next to giant piles of cocaine and law enforcement people with back lavas on standing next to giant piles of money and all that kind of stuff. I'd love to think that the gps was on a naturally precisely where these people. I would absolutely think that's all they did. I mean so you've since everyone's applauding this take one second to stand. Up for criminals Maybe not but yet. I go out and you this thing. As good because it's a bachelor than wedges going to require the old crypto griffey's back door concord crypto eddie. More because of the known. Since i have to call it crypto. So we don't we don't want them to backdoor cryptography fine. But i'm not a tall show. I like the idea that now is not just theoretical that maybe this thing you're getting has been back door. Which of pump people would tell you. You need to be worried about that. But now really was like surely but now yet he's definitely happened now. This is like the first person who steals things from the village where they all leave their doors open. Maybe they needed to learn to lock their front does.
American Greatness Reporter Julie Kelly on the Indictment of Oath Keepers
"That there were potential FBI sources that an infiltrated a lot of these groups say, tactic we've seen used in the past, and he mentions the Gretchen Whitmer case as well, if you could hit on that quickly as well. I mean, I think it was a really solid piece. I've looked through those charging documents to you Keep seeing these person. One person. Two people pop up. Well, who are they? Look in the case of the oath, keepers. You know, Of course, it makes total sense to have the FBI not just infiltrating these groups but provoking them like they did in this Gretchen Whitmer alleged kidnapping, uh, plot And so you know, these oath keepers I got to say, you know, I feel sorry for them. My heart breaks in a way there. They're They're kind of sad stories through the idea that they could get together, organized a conspiracy for which they're all being charged with without some professional inside help to kind of forced them to do what they did that day, which again was non violence makes complete sense. I mean, would you put anything past Christopher Wray at this point? Absolutely not. Yeah, I I sincerely doubt that you can. Uh, you can refute the fact that he is probably the worst director we've had in modern modern history. The FBI. I mean, listen, I'm saying that even with Jim Comey I mean, he has been absolutely awful. His failure to turn up anything other than sound bites on the entire spy gate scandal. Uh, you know, as I said in my show last week, Julie, I mean, we really have to start getting ahold of some new conspiracy theories because all of our old conspiracy theories have all come
Chrissy Teigen in Talks With Oprah to Do Big Interview
"Chrissy teigen is in talks with oprah sitdown interview so crissy's very long apology yesterday after acusations of cyberbullying is not working which is why the star that troubled star. He's looking to the dramatically reset the agenda sources tell me the following quotes chrissy has been advised that it's best to go into hiding low and she's being told that if she shuts up past other shutting up is not exactly her style which is why she's talking to oprah to markle type sitdown interview to tell her truth. Sources go onto ad. Chris's a fighter and she believes that she's such an excellent communicator. She is that she can talk self out of any mess. I'm not sure that's true. She's reached out to several friends. Who have convinced that this would be a good idea. Donny what do you think you know. I actually i. i've always liked christie teagan. I think this time though. What she said was really hirsch harsh and was really hurtful and it wasn't just to one person it wasn't just courtney stodden it was lindsay lohan. It was fair abraham. It was this new guy from michael stellar from project runway. These are multiple multiple people. And i think now it doesn't matter what she does you either. You have made up your mind about who. Chrissy teigen is an additive. Her apologizing for the hundred time is going to change your opinion.
Bitcoin OG Explains How to Keep an Open Mind
"Our guys bang bang. I've got eric here with be doing. The sir makes me on for sure. let's just jump right into. I think was probably one of the most interesting things that you've been spending time on since last time we had you on the podcast which is shaped shift has essentially transformed itself. You've completely ripped out all the centralized infrastructure and you really turned into this new model Where it's an interface to all these decentralized protocols just like what exactly does that entail wide you do it and how's it going so far. Yeah so for. Most of our history shapeshifts was essentially an exchange or we would take one coin from one person in send a different coin from us trade with us and it was non-custodial and that we didn't hold any balance but we were essentially an intermediary to each trade and in twenty eighteen. That's what got us all caught up in all of the financial regulation in which we had to impose. Kyc and I would call highly unethical surveillance on people which we've been fundamentally opposed to So we've been searching for a way out of that you know we can't break laws but i also don't want to spy on people and i don't wanna be a branch of the government surveillance apparatus to how do you have you square that and the way we square. It is by integrating decentralized protocols now so we no longer are an intermediary in any way we do not trade with customers We are no longer a financial institution and that means that we do not need to. Kyc people it means that we do not need to act like a bank and we can let users trade directly against these decentralized protocols in a really really cool way so we've completed that transition now and as of april fifteenth tax day. Ironically we are fully fully out of that mess
Photography and Travel with Tom Stoddart
"I've started with all my conversations rather inevitably asking how the time has been for for you as the photographer how this has affected you pass with your photography not being able to travel so freely to make your work and you definitely be somebody else that question because you'll used to having a possible to your hand. Yeah i think. I'm i think you forget as a working photographer. Just how many miles you do. And how important traveling is Just becomes part of your life so you know sunny with me it. You have to make a decision or gone to engage with them. Covert and trying should stories and the like or going to take on an enforced break Try and do something else. phila- to fill in the time. So for me. It was enough to fifty years. It was a chance to stay at home. Spend some family time and then try and put a book together because these things are very time consuming the best of times During the pandemic it's a book together. An exhibition Was especially difficult. Avi made any personal projects about the pandemic solo or was this time to take stock and work on projects like this instead. I haven't done anything on the pandemic. I mean In the early days for documentary photographers. There was very little access now. The government the usual fear of For sphere of access Kick deyan and everyone was terrified of leading film crews and photographers in two areas. Send the end you kind of just think. Well there's no point in doing this Especially as there were some very good work being done in america where they Whether photographers have much more on this but looking ahead. I know it seems a little bit early to be entirely confident but there are some green shoots there are some noise is being made about you know from galleries reopening worldwide and shows and new opportunities. How do you feel personally about this time. Going forward and i say this you know with the sense of trepidation and touching would every single time. I'd an idea moderate. I think for the first time in my career i One of the things. I've been doing as has been mentoring. One person in particular earned an a couple of others and normally. When i've been you know when asked this question on a regular basis and it's always it's fine you've got to be optimistic. Photojournalism is alive and well and it's wonderful etcetera etcetera. But trying to help. These youngsters has really brought home to me about how difficult it is and how the industry such as it is has changed out of all recognition. we're definitely living in the instagram generation. Where these young kids are out there and they're putting the living their life online and putting the pictures out that all the time and some of the images of really really good but it always comes down to the bottom line. Well how do you make a living
Episode 161: Exactly what a murderer would say
"To so max seriously on your recorder for you now you were late. You've got patriot. Supporters to keep happy now man. You can't just like skip a week or anything like that. you know. this doesn't go out live right. i know i know but This is money we're talking about. I don't fool around here you go. Here's a quarter quartering you. What were you doing out in the yard or just sending a few stakes down a little bit landscaping done. Well i mean i'm gonna do the landscaping i look at the time. I enjoy operating the machinery. Speaking of that. I do have a delivery coming. Does this involve some sort of trick to get me to go outside and do some yard work. Because i'm not on board. no. I'm doing the work myself because i enjoy it in between visits to other dimensions can be out there just doing a little landscaping operating little mini excavator. It's gonna be fun. Oh you're having an excavator delivered. Yes that's right. I'm renting one. Oh just for the week okay. So with that comes. While i'm away you can decide point. Just tell them to swinging around back rights okay. There were set up here in the lab. I'm gonna do my whole thing. I high i max. I'm an engineer and inventor and thing here is the bagel trying to thousand which i'm not gonna turn on just yet the bagel trying two thousand opens up portals to other dimensions have been traveling through these portals for over three years visited a hundred and fifty plus different dimensions. I want to say at this point. my log cured so there's been a few duplicates and Yeah it's somewhere in that ballpark. Something different worlds and yet. I'm sure i've just barely scratched the surface of all the different presumably infant dimensions. There are out there jack. Strobe here my roommate is actually from one of these other dimensions. As a the whole thing you can go back and listen to how that happened. But he's here now. And i'm looking up the on list here look right like why haven't turned the biggest two thousand yet the next patron that we want to give a shoutout to is somebody named fluker. Yes pflueger as an interesting name. It is rather unique. I hope you think nice thoughts about him. Because some of these haven't gone so well no they haven't. We did try the whole reverse psychology thinking. That went really poorly. So don't do that again. Nice thoughts so as i turn on the bagel. trying two thousand here in a minute. We're going to be saying out loud. Pflueger had thinking about our patron flu generous patron and hopefully the dimension that we go to somehow involve something good about that sound think. Someone's here. I'm gonna go check it all back in bit. Good luck on your trip. All right i'm going to turn sing on get going. We'll see when i get back. So turning on the battlefront two thousand. While i think about pflueger i'm saying pflueger and thinking good about the good things lugar googlers. Great lugar is the best. Amac's your bob. Cat is here. i'm just going to have him. Put it on the side yard. Oh yeah yeah. that's great. thanks all right. Two thousand is warming up again. He took pflueger. Puerto looks stable. All the rings the machine or nominal ready. I'm going through. Oh gosh wow okay hang on let me show my puerto here and then i'm gonna describe outdoors. Any birds die. You know. I do hear some mangy senate dogs in the distance but i appear to be in a very disgusting looking trailer park as a whole row of single wides laid out here in front of me in various states of extreme disrepair. I'm standing right in front of one heinous off. The roof is sagging a windows. I don't know if they've ever been cleaned. There's nobody around outside here. So i guess i'm just gonna head up to this closest one here and given a knock and see somebody's around you can learn a little bit about this dimension. Hopefully this whole dimension isn't like this. I don't know steps here and knock on the. Oh just just swung open okay. Anybody home hello There's no answer peaked. My head in. Here oh i think oh oh he hit it. Just hit me as a really not a great smell okay. But i'm looking inside. I think i see jack stroke. But he's is he. Hey are you. Okay hey oh. I think something may be wrong here. Okay the stroh sauce lifeless body. that's a still feels a little warm. Were where did it's not war. Remain alive but you should know. Kill them several days. Okay hollow graham jack strobe. I didn't hear you activate. No that wasn't shown. I watch the the crime. I read newer tech novels that the murderer often returns zia the crime. Not okay i for the first person i think back now. Okay therefore you are okay. And i called the rate first off not a murderer. I have never set foot in this trailer nor this entire trailer park before today before moments ago all those as our exactly whatever say. I'm sure it is okay. This is also. You appear to be strobe are you. Some kind of artificial. Intelligence officials don't l. k Are you actually gesture jober. Do you just look and sound exactly like Been hologram many of his memories as his last checkpoint which unfortunately was a month ago. But i do have most of his time doubt for mary's face plus knowledge thing. That's great. what should i call you. You can call me jack. Strove find jack strobe. I'm just gonna head out I don't think there's anything i can do here. Her the knock on the door opened up now if you ever year murderer i don't think this guy here even got murdered. Well then first of all. I'm going to need some facts first of all you name effects your name. What's your name name is max. Max max was that show for max. Essential for anything. Your names just. Max max can be bothered with more syllables. That's fine you over that one. The call yes. Jack strove the whole graham gastro as natural checks out. That's right. he's not. Actually jackson object strobe. Is this guy here. the right. So here's the thing. I was going to ask you if you had any sort of connection to the deceased but it would appear that you already. At least his name. How do you know the deceased name. Sir what'd you say. Your name was max. What's that short for. Max wait now. we did. This dance already. Haven't we the charles the hotel coup. You see what i'm saying. Pal is it. Max how do you know this. Man right yeah. How do i know this guy. When i did say earlier that i've never set foot on this trailer park nor in this very strong for yourself. That's what i told. Jester polygram here. So obviously i met jetro outside of the trailer park somewhere else. We used to work together was we were. Coworkers workers bud me first of all. Where am i. Man is second of all my name actually. This is probably seventh of all. Because i've done a few things. But since i came in here but regardless of what number it is the name is dirk dirk pflueger. Oh excellent detective pflueger perfect yet. Detective works too friendly thing. But you know what i can be bad cop. It's alright this is great a respected member of the local community. I'm so glad you're here because obviously what's happened here is this hologram has confused me for somebody else. I've never been in here before. I was coming here to meet the locals and to check out the local scene and i knocked on the door and it was open and this guy was just here unfortunately deceased so blessed with all of the deceased memories up to about a month ago it's loosely. Drew that max of jack. That's lease a lot onset. They were in a sales. I should say we were stable organization together and jack myself basically stole a bunch of clients from match max mad thing not a theft investigator or fraud investigator. Really a good thing. I'm not any of those. I only specified justin murder. So even if you confess to like any number of crimes today doesn't matter anyway. You're dead continue. So in addition to seal the number of max clients the best terms. Well nothing illegal about that. Last part i did not murder him though. Listen archie gonna like look for evidence or something. I think you'll find that. There's no evidence here that i committed any crime. Well first of all sunny. I wanna let you now something you probably already as everybody knows the first three rules of motor investigation. That's right location. Location location those the rules of real estate and your in the location that i'm in right now which means you're on the location of the dead body. I just wanted to touch base with everyone in my location before i started investigating my location. That's right rule number two location now. We'll get to number three. After i finished examining the location. Is this murder investigation. Is this real estate. It'd be surprised. I often the crossover. Now here's the thing sunny boy. I'm gonna need you to give the facts. Jack. that's right. the facts two of 'em specifically on facts. I wanted to give me something. That's not if that that's something that delight. i want to give me true truths. I don't wanna give me lie. Doesn't have to necessarily be in that order. In fact it's a lot more fun if it's not hanging you said santa boy and you also said jack are you talking. Which one of us were you talking to all right jack in the colloquial sense your jack. Not jack okay. It's also a little confusing because he keeps popping his hologram around the room. Kind of just seemingly randomly chevy stranded like throw me off balance. I appears you are armed straight. I on on low point a gun at your right now. Hey click sound that. We all heard just now wasn't enough to see new. Don't as me bro. listen. I'm gonna slowly take off my backpack through and weapons. What i would add. Is there for self defense. Only i'm setting it down. You can see had no other weapons. I'm not holes during anything we lift up my shirt. Oh wow in fact. I would've asked feed and not do that actually. Wow that's okay. well. I don't really need to see the bag now. Obviously not a threat out law to facts and in fact that's right son sunny boy sunny jack sunny. Just sorry i'll stop saying can fusing because he's jaclyn. You're jack you know what i'm saying. Third base. i'll call you jeremy. You okay with that max Short sounds great. Go ahead jeff. Okay sure fact number one. I am from the city of seattle. Sounders made up but go on fact or maybe not fact number two. I'm recording this whole conversation. That's felony Fact or possibly not fact number three is that i am a professional wrestler right. Now i'm not gonna guess which one of those is alive. Make sure that's clear. I'm just entering all of these into evidence. Now if any of this ends up being used in court and proving a detriment to the prosecution case you'll be fine and prison basically ally investigate that age. Old tactic called entrapment background. Check him and find the wasn't special wrestler. Say wow boylans like honestly can be any number of those. He's real good at this game. But here's what i wanna know maxi boy. That's right. jeremy. Mr travis boy. Here's the thing. What is that hold on the refrigerator. Handle this yeah. I see it as a smudge. A duck smudge looks like some kind of greece on the inside of the refrigerator handle jack but you know anything about this snow. I literally just walked in. Jack jack jack. The one that goes and i can see i around paper. Well that's is that it's not gonna happen any then let me just skirt that different part of the handle it all right Listen to him just showed up here. Maybe we should like. I dunno go to the neighbors and see if any of them saw anything well i was going to make a bit of a more thorough investigation. The contents of this fridge but a pretty much everything. I need to know by now. This cottage cheese shouldn't be this keller. I'm interested in knowing the neighbors of scene because they saw you coming. Maybe they saw going. You know what. I'm saying you probably. That's all right well. I'm just going to walk out the front door here. It's important to get a good smell surroundings. Hey wait a minute. That dollar game. Follow us out of the trailer. Whatever did you like activate upon his death. You knew how long he's been dead for would add as two and a half days. Couldn't have been meek. Because i just showed up. Well can you prove your absence grooving negative. That's another classic law enforcement technique. Ask him to prove a negative. They never can just like you can't right now. Say what's up nope. That's a raccoon. That's just the shoe. i think that's i'm sure that if you speak to the neighbors and the other surrounding trailers none of them will have seen me lough our next door. Who don't mind me interrupting you sir. But obviously you're man coming in and out of your neighbors house recently in the last couple of days does he have. Is this your watch. What i don't know know. I've never seen this guy before my wait a minute. You kind of millions. Talk hussein. sucks out that you look like this guy here. It's hologram year. You look a lot like him for like old wrinkly and gray suspicion seems a little suspicious itself them at. Can't you see that man in there. Who seems to be slightly transparent. It's probably just the drapes obviously has long. Yeah okay so you noticed. I think that's another hologram. Oh i just madrid. Give people the benefit of the third a bother. You say you need to your. He's a fraudster. What's reported to the landscaping crimes. Yeah that's right. This guy only does murder so there. We should be back with you in about a month now to the business at hand. This particular grizzly marta. The man inside that trailer right there. He's dead. I know crazy right now. She's still watching us through the window. I mean it's a big window. I you don't usually see bay-windows like that on mobile homes you do you. Hey you seem like you're living your best life. I don't think he's living any life. I'm telling you he's a hologram. There you can do it. Sturdy admits that he is allah. Graham who's gonna take me flesh and blood human or these holograms whole auster. That's right also. Have you taken a look at this long. It really does look needs mode does not my problem. That's landscaping crafts departments problem. Now i want you to really grasp and just take in the gravity situation. Meant that gentleman is dead. His goose is cooked. Yeah i understand. Ganders been pandered i understand. I'm the one who discovered the body. Now you just you discover the body. That is a real fun way to say it's not fun. It wasn't fun it's reached in there. I don't understand how you didn't seem to notice it at all just walked right in there. Listen here sonny. I've smelled death more times than you could ever dream okay. It's dark and it's changed me as a person. Listen we got to get ourselves back into that trailer right now and investigate the premises just a little bit more. Okay fine now really wreaks it yet. You heard mashed always gets his man and you sir. Are that man. Unless as i suspect you yourselves are in fact another hologram chest. Why why have. I just like that. Oh well that's the easy part of police works on terminating. Whether or not a person standing right in front of you is or is not a hologram. Listen i didn't murder. This guy doesn't look like he's been murdered. I don't see any evidence of actual trump shoot. I should look at the body lipstick on his collar. On my caller. What kind of color lipstick do you wear. I wear lipstick This trailer is packed to the gills with holographic projectors apparently surely there's also like some kind of cameras recording system like surveillance footage. You could just access and see what exactly what happened at good league jack here myself. Change the password since the last check was the face for this. This this this this right here. He can see that says my secret crush thoughts. I thought at every crush. I've ever had as jack in there. Were a lot of and none of them were the right answer. Well let me This is when the deductive powers that i developed over many years of training. Come into play. Hang on let me try something go that was it. Oh what do i. It was orange crush. That's not even secret. That's like the most popular flavor gone with grape strawberry. Those are secret. No one knows about those terrible hen. Man i mean i know it. Wasn't you technically orange crush. Well all right now time. For the moment of truth we're going to hit that play button and watch. That was the wrong button. That does that well the fact that you were the one who pointed me to this file tells me some you you're on the right value. Hit the wrong button. All right five like little. Try mother mom. That's a lady. I mean that's your mom or lady than you'll ever be what is happening now. Did you get the wrong file again. Somehow i guess that's our trailer jetro. I really need to call more often. Looks real excited to see jack. Oh wow oh they're just going right into it right into it. Oh berkeley i thought standards were a bit high o. k. o. But everyone seems to stop moving. She fall asleep well on top of him kissing and then moving to see my flesh twitching. I can barely see that. Most of your body is covered by mrs lugar. There ever got a romantic as. I'm starting to think not hit fast forward. Just hours of detective. Luger's mom laying on top of jack strove. She is a heavy sleeper. She moves she so slow down. Look or well. I mean how do those count is usually an presumably. They don't usually end with him. Being smothered to death. We stopped short death now. I'll be honest. I probably should have recognized that purview. When i first walked in here i've never known another woman to wear. How would you. How did you make a perfume smell in this place. I've got the nose of links or a similar creature. Obviously i did not murder this man. I reluctantly agree that this is probably go well. You would be. If i hadn't cut you in a blatant bald faced lie directly to law enforcement's that's right earlier on you told me. This whole conversation was being recorded. And i know that's a felony and you don't seem like you got the guts to actually do that sir. Unfortunately i'm going to have to take you in downtown ri- right okay. When are we just step outside. Probably yeah that's where my car is. Okay i'm good. I trust you on that. No need to restrain you. Well i guess we'll see. I'll see you later. Probably not hologram. Jack strobe justice system that Sorry about your untimely demise. But alex honestly it's kinda beautiful when you think about it not when you watch it but when you think about it sure to see active considering get your own mother. I should call him anyway. Maxima all right all right all right guys over there. It's that black and white one all pretty lights sometime all right all right here. I'll let me get in the back from the shut. That door on your there all right you be there right. There have gone one again. They're all gone. Jack leisurely stroll around to the driver's side door. Well anyway here i am. Just oh here. Is that a podcast. Podcast boy is he. I think he may be my mother to raise standards. Okay exit this seeings. That's probably a good idea to push the button on my remote here puerto goes to another dimension. Which is where i'm from. I guess i could have mentioned earlier. Would have been a pretty solid alibi anyway. I'm gonna head back to my own dimension a bit of a mess. Sorry about that. Yes i am. You've got a lot on your shoe. What was screaming allah right. You can hear that's right. Yeah you the audio portal connection there. So no how right is a porta was opening up. You told me that my excavator was here right. Uh-huh and what did you call it about. Gatt yeah i mean that is that is what it is but You shouldn't have said that as the portal was opening. Oh what did you have to fight off a giant bob cat or something. Unfortunately in the other dimension pflueger met his demise at the very large pause of a seemingly. Rabid bob cat. Oh my wow. I think we'll have to be a little more careful when we're opening the portal. You think wow yeah. I feel bad about this. You should feel bad. It was distressing. Also by the way you were dead in that other dimension. So why bob cat killed me to no. No no no. I'll tell you later anyway. Everything's all shutdown. Hopefully things go a little bit better next week. Patrons from the multi is produced by by tim. Ellis starring. jerry are willing as jack. But just the bloating strobe and tim ellis as memphis with special guest. Peter ellis as detective. Dirk pflueger the music by lv logo by age. Mit enjoying this podcast. Notice how it doesn't have any ads want to help keep it that way. Support us on patriots where you'll get exclusive. Bonus content like brainstorming sessions peaks behind the scenes sweet birch and extended additions of the show. Also be sure to follow us on twitter at dispatches at them and visit us online at dispatches dot Hello yes sorry right. Sounds like you sick call back later. How much aside. I only have so many voices see it. Sound like we've got you dead to rights and also sounds like i'm getting increasingly southern dialed outback. Orange eighties jokes. That belinda hold on now. That raccoon is back. I swear it eight that whole shoe earlier but it really seems to be eating the exact same shoe and not just like the left version of like the right shoe eight early. I swear that raccoons just fully devouring the same shoe at already. You know what maybe. There's a lot of the same shoe in the neighborhood. I'm not going to get too involved with it. Let's go back in the trailer.
Tumult Disrupts Israeli Parliament as Netanyahu Era Ends
"Netanyahu served as israel's prime minister for the past twelve years the vote to replace him yesterday in the knesset was partisan as what we see in congress here in the. Us sixty is fifty nine. Nays with one person abstaining. Laura king is an la times global affairs correspondent. She's currently in israel. And was there for the knesset. Vote that saw netanyahu prime minister. Welcome to the times laura. Thank you described that final. Vote itself the scene. That happened during then afterwards. Well as long as the lead up to the vote. I think since the very last moment that something could go haywire for the new coalition and so the vote was about as close as it could be it was sixty to fifty nine with one abstention and so i think there was just an enormous insipid relief on the part of the new coalition. That was trying to ask prime minister. Benjamin netanyahu that they had actually pulled this off and i heard there was heckling there towards holly bennett. That new prime minister. Yes when he rose to speak there was a really concerted amount of heckling from the the allies of the outgoing prime minister barely letting him finish his sentences at times his kids who are in the gallery and they were making little heart symbols with their hands. I think trying to encourage their dad.
3 US Mass Shootings Occurred in Under 6 Hours
"Underway around the us after three mass shootings in just six hours. They happened in the cities of austin texas chicago illinois and savannah. Georgia i. Nine people were shot in savannah including a toddler and a teenager on friday night. One man was killed so far. Police don't have any suspects or many details about exactly what happens then early saturday morning. The one in austin happened police say two gunmen opened fire. On a crowded downtown street one person was killed and thirteen others hurt. One shooter who is younger than eighteen years old was arrested. The other is still on the run next less than an hour later in chicago to men opened fire on a group of people on the city's south side. One woman was killed. Nine other people were hurt. Police are still looking for suspects in that shooting to satellite. These three shootings are part of a disturbing trend in the us. The gun violence archive says so far this year there have been two hundred sixty seven mass shootings that group too finds a mass shooting as an incident in which four or more people are shot. And it's not alone and tracking the trend. Usa today spoke to a criminologist who blames a lot of divisiveness in the world. Today on top of more guns and warm weather he calls it a quote potentially deadly
1 Dead, 8 Wounded in Savannah, Georgia, Shooting
"One person is dead. At least eight wounded in a shooting in Savannah, Georgia. Among those wounded a 13 year old and a two year
Afghan Official: Bombs Hit 2 Minivans in Kabul, 7 Dead
"Separate bombs hit two mini vans and a minority Shiite neighborhood in Kabul killing several people and wounding many others the mini vans targeted forever mine opponents in a neighborhood in western Kabul the first explosion killed at least half a dozen people the second explosion which was in front of the hospital treating a majority of Kevin nineteen patients killed at least one person and injured many others No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attacks however earlier this month the Islamic state group has carried out similar bombings in the area which killed every dozen people I'm Karen Thomas
"one person" Discussed on Marketing Spark
"Sas parking. There's lot of talk about slick strategic plans and an army of marketers term plan into action but many companies have small marketing teams. In fact some companies have one person mark. The teams between people need to do it. All what's lay for these marketers. How do they do their jobs. When they're flying solo to discover the secret to success on talking with nancy kwan director digital marketing at bubble box. Welcome to marketing spark. Thanks for having me. Let's start by having you tell me about your job. I'm interested in understanding firsthand. What it's like to be the marketing department. Yes unlucky said. I'm the director of digital marketing at bubble box. A little bit of a background where a salesforce consulting partner helping organizations integrate and continuously optimize their salesperson so this includes anything from marketing. Cloud tableau d- amazon sales and service just to name a few but to your point of the question of what does oh a one person. Marketing team do what are responsible for say wore off to the not. It could easily be deemed as you might feel round. You might feel it at being a bit daunting at times. Especially if you're not crap to position yourself for success but the daunting and overwhelming feeling could be very large especially if you're new to the organization or Role is also newt organization. What you'll probably experience is. Everybody is going to be coming to at company with all their ideas. The latest trends at the reading on what's happening. They're probably putting in the requests of mealy because maybe they didn't have a person there before so they're all coming with their backlogs of great ideas and things that they wanna see on social or in marketing claros on the website. And of course monday sometimes get often forgotten is we are. I'm always faced with that like okay. How do we optimize user experience. How do we optimize customer experience. So that is probably what will happen. If you're joining organization in there is either small team. we're just a one person team what somebody might Like myself has experienced in the past. So i've been in the situation where i have come in as the marketing person on a consulting basis. And you're right. The sales guy has something that were to be done. The ceo has their priorities. The head of sales has their priorities. How do you coordinate all those different ass to make sure that you're not running in different directions. That people don't know what page you're on what your priorities are. How do you get that..
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"So. What was i supposed to do. My father had died three years before. This the upshot is that although i have a phone i've been walking all over looking hard for the public foam trying to use up these hunting tigers telephone cards. Thanks to this. I've gotten to know their players named predate. Well though most of the ones on the cars have either retired by now we'll have moved onto other teams the hunting tigers. The tigers used to have a player named mike ryan book an outfielder a high-spirited all around nice guy. I wrote one point in which he was featured in a supporting role ryan. Buck was the same age as me. He was killed in a car accident in the us. In one thousand nine hundred eighty nine in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine. I was living in rome writing long novel. So i didn't learn of his death at age thirty nine for quite some time italian newspapers as you can imagine why aren't going to report on the death of a former hunting tigers outfielder. This is a poem i wrote. Outfielders butts i enjoy gazing the butts of outfielders. What i mean is when i'm watching. Slow going losing game from the outfield seats by myself. How else can i enjoy myself beside staring at the outfielders butts. If there's some other way i'd like to know. I could talk the night away about outfielder gluts. The swallowed center fielder. John scott's but is beautiful beyond measure his legs ridiculously long and look as if they are suspended in the air like a bold metro. That makes your heart sing compared to this the legs of the leftfielder fielder while come out to incredibly short when the two players stand together scott's but it's about a level of wadham was chain the tigers rind. Buck has a but so symmetrical. You can't help but love it. Just one look and it all makes sense. The butt of the hero cops player. Shane is deeply thoughtful. Cerebral reflective you might say people really should have called him by his full name showing bloom if for nothing else than to show respect for that one of kind but i was about to list the names of fielders whose butt's are not what you'd call attractive but decided i'd better not after all you have to consider their mothers and siblings and wives and kids if they have any jones got played outfield for the swallows from nineteen seventy nine to nine hundred eighty one. He wants hit four home runs in a doubleheader twice. He won the diamond glove award. Japan's equivalent of the gold glove. Mike ryan buck played outfield for the tigers. From one thousand nine hundred. Seventy six to nineteen eighty. Along with how breeden. He was one of their cleanup hitter. He was a gutsy player. Who was a very popular with fans. Richard alan chime. Bloom played outfield for the hiroshima carp. From one thousand nine hundred. Seventy five to nineteen seventy six. He also played in an all star game in the major leagues. His name was shortened to shane in japan. I don't mind he commented though. I can't ride a.
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"Fly. It arcs high up a lazy fly ball. The wind had stopped and the sun isn't an issue. It's a piece of cake. You raise both hands a bit and step forward about three yards. You got this. I take a sip of beer waiting for the ball to drop as a straight as a ruler. The ball falls precisely three euros behind. You like a mallet lightly tapping the edge of the universe. There's a slight plunk. It makes me wonder. Why in the world do i t on a team like this. This itself is kind of riddle as huge as the universe. I have no idea if this could be called upon if you did might make actual poets upset. Make them want to string me up from the nearest light a pass on that. Thank you very much. Okay but then. Why should i call these. If there's a better name for them then i'd like to know it. So for the time being at least i labeled them poems in. I gathered my poems into a called the code swallows poetry collection and published it. If poets wants to get all bent out of shape over. Then be my guest. This was in nineteen eighty-two a little before i finished writing my novel a wild sheep chase three years after. I debuted as a novelist if you could call it that major publishers while wide enough of course not to show even a smidge of interest. In putting out my book of poems so i ended up basically self publishing. Fortunately a friend of mine ran printing company. So i could print it up on the cheap simple binding five hundred number two copies each and everyone by yours. Truly haruki murakami haruki murakami rookie murakami. Predictably though hardly anyone paid any attention you'd have to have previous odd tastes to lay down good money for something like that. I think he sold about three hundred copies all told the rest. I gave away as souvenirs to various friends and acquaintances nowadays. They become valuable collector's items and fetched unbelievable prices..
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"The giant sluggers sadaharu. Oh and she gave nagashima. One national heroes. I passed by kids on the street. Who proudly wore their giants baseball caps. But a kid wearing a funky adams cap was nowhere to be seen. perhaps those brave few. Who did were seeing stealth lease linking down back alleyways. Furtively weaving their way under the eaves. My gosh where is there. Any justice left in the world. But whenever i had free time and back then i was free. Most of the time. I'd walk over to ginger stadium and silently root for the sankei atoms by myself. They lost much more often sunday. One probably losing about two thirds of their games. But i was still young as long as i could stretch out on the grass past the outfield of some beers and watch the game. Who occasionally gazing aimlessly up at. The sky was pretty happy. I enjoyed when the team won the game and when they lost. I console myself with the thought that it's important in life to get used to losing. They didn't have bleachers in the outfield. Then just a slow with trampled down grass. I'd to spread out a newspaper. The sankei sports paper. Of course and sit there. Sometimes i'm back as you can imagine when the rain. The ground got pretty muddy in nineteen seventy eight. When the team won its first championship. I was living sendegaya a ten minute walk from the stadium so i went to see games whenever i was free that ear. The yakut swallows deidra changed their name to the swallows biden won their first league championship in the twenty nine year. History of the franchise and road that way all the way to victory in the japan series a miraculous year for sure. That was the same year. When i was twenty nine two that i wrote first novel entitled hear the wind sing which one the gonzo newcomers prize. I suppose that's when you could call me a novelist. Starting then. i know. It's just a coincidence. But i can't help feeling there's some connection some calmer at work in all this but this was all much later in the ten years that led up.
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"Sparkling clean the happy reverberation of the pure white ball striking the sweet spot of the bad. The players field congo's the determined shouts of the hawker selling beer. The fresh new scoreboard before the game begins. Yes that's how without any room for doubt whatsoever dots. How baseball and going to the stadium has become an integral part of me so at a team when i left the concert cove area to go to college in tokyo. I decided like it was the most natural thing to go to bingo stadium and root for the sankei atoms. This was the closest to stadium to where i was living so could root for the home team which to me was the very best way of enjoying watching baseball though. Strictly speaking call rockland stadium. The home of the tokyo giants back then was a bit closer to my apartment but there was no way i was going there. I mean there's certain ethical standards you have to maintain this was in nineteen sixty eight. The folk crusaders had a big hit with. I only twice. It was the year. Martin luther king and robert kennedy were assassinated and there were student demonstrations on anti-war day that occupied shinjuku station lining up. All these events makes it sound like ancient history but at any rate that was the year. I decided okay. I'm going to be a sankei. Atoms span from now on prompted by something fate my astrological sign blood type prophecy or spell. If you have a chart over historical chronology. I'd like you to write the following in small letters in one corner. Nine thousand nine hundred sixty eight. This was the year that rookie comey became a sonke adam span. I'm ready to swear this before. Every got in the world but at the time the sunday adams had totally hit rock bottom. They didn't have a single player. The anti your team was obviously barely scraping along and there were hardly any fans at the stadium acceptable. When they played the giants to use on unequated deputies term. the black kuku was calling meaning. The place was deserted. The thought often struck me back then. That the team mascot shouldn't be the animated character astroboy i-in arm adam in the original but instead should be a black kuku the what exactly the kind of cool look like. I couldn't tell you. This was the age when the tokyo giants under their manager. Tetsuharu kawakami ruled their home ground. Corre quinn stadium was always.
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"I also own several team jerseys and baseball caps. Dhingra stadium has long been peaceful humble ballpark not the soda stadium setting any attendance. Rico's what i mean to say. Is that the place is almost always a bit deserted except for rare occasions. It's never been sold out. And i can always get a ticket by rare occasions. I mean like when you're out for a walk at night an encounter a lunar eclipse or run across a friendly male calico cap at the neighborhood. Park i mean it's about as likely as those occurrences but truthfully i kind of enjoy how sparsely populated it is. I've always disliked crowds. Even as a child. I don't mean to imply that the reason i became a called swallow span is the half deserted stadium. I'd feel sorry for the team. If i said something like that. The poi- called swallows and poor jingle stadium. I mean the section where the visiting team spans sit always seems to fill up faster than the cult. Swallows fans section. You could search the entire world and doubt you'd find another baseball stadium where that's the case. So why did i become a fan of the team anyway. What long and winding path led me to become a longtime supporter of the swallows. What sort of galaxy did i cross to make the fleeting dim star the one. That's the hardest to locate in the night sky. My own lucky star. It's kind of a long story. But under the circumstances maybe i should touch on it. Who knows but it might end up. Being kind of concise autobiography. I was born in kyoto but we soon moved to the concept. Cove area where i lived till i was eighteen. I in sukegawa and then in russia and was free. I'd ride my bike or sometimes take the hunting railway line to see a game at koshien stadium. The home of the hunting tigers. I was as an elementary school student naturally. A member of the hunting tigers fan club. You bleed at school if you want. I don't care what anyone says. Caution is the most beautiful stadium in all japan back when i was a boy. I'd rushed to the stadium with my ticket in hand pass through the ivy covered entrance and hurry up. The dimly lit concrete stairs in win. The natural grass of the outfield leapt interview ended up brilliant ocean of green spread out before me my little heartbeat loudly with excitement for all the world as a group of lively doors were bungee jumping inside my tiny ribs on the field. There is a story line about to be played out amid the full array of cheers and signs and cries of anger. Ready and waiting..
"one person" Discussed on VINTAGE Podcast
"Major publishers wide. Enough of course not to show even a smidge of interest in putting out my book of poems so i ended up basically self publishing it. Fortunately a friend of mine ran a printing company. So i could print it up on the cheap simple binding hundred numbered copies each and everyone signed by yours. Truly haruki murakami haruki murakami haruki murakami. Predictably though hardly anyone paid any attention you'd have to have privy odd taste to lay down good money for something like that. Hello and welcome back to the message. Books podcast on. Nina.
"one person" Discussed on BrainStuff
"This episode of brain stuff is brought to you by electrify america across country network of electric vehicle charging stations here to help electric vehicle. Owners feel free freedom of around their neighborhood. With charging stations near the places that matter and free to hit the road quickly by enabling access to ultra fast charging find out what's new electrify america dot com that's electrify america dot com electrify america. Hello freedom welcome to brainstorm a production of iheartradio brain stuff. Lauren welcome here. There have been a lot of ground breaking firsts and human history but only one person can claim to be the first outer space. That's eureka garen. Assume cosmonaut who breached arts atmosphere and zipped into orbit in nineteen sixty one. He stood just five feet two inches tall. That's one point six meters and slightly shorter than i am which is impressive. But in the lore of space exploration garden casts an enormously long shadow in both life and death he left a legacy brimming with both outstanding achievements and questions born in nineteen. Thirty four near moscow. Garen was the son of a carpenter and milkmaid still a child. Nazi forces invaded the ussr and occupied the town. Everyone's suffered two of his siblings wound up in labor camps but survived the war. Later gardner attended various technical schools but it was a flying club that really grabbed his attention once he had his first taste of flight. He embraced his new passion and used as weekends learning to fly. He joined the soviet air force and became a full fledged fighter. Pilot in the meantime. He married valentina grated cheese with whom he had two daughters in nineteen sixty soviet authorities chose twenty men take part in the country's fledgling space program the commission specified that the men be between twenty five and thirty years old and less than five feet seven inches tall. That's one point seven meters garden. Check both boxes. And he was one of the lucky candidates selected for further training it started with rigorous physical training which included dozens of parachute jumps over water oxygen starvation tests and isolation chamber procedures. Meant to weed out anyone who might meltdown. Psychologically in space though the process was competitive. gagarin's stood out for both his physical skills and his exceptional personality. He was competent and simply likable in part because of the ever present smile on his face his positive aura was such a large part of why he was ultimately chosen for the mission just one week before launch. The soviets knew that there is soon to be famous. 'cause not would need to look good in front of a camera for propaganda purposes gardens beaming smile at the bill on april twelfth of nineteen sixty one. The rocket lifted off from the cosmodrome. Just minutes later. The former farm boy was the first human in space we spoke with howard mccurdy s. space policy expert and public affairs professor at american university. He said the garden was very charismatic. And well liked within the cosmonaut corridor. He was apparently fearless while the chiefs. Space light engineer was popping. Tranquilizers garen was sitting calmly in the capsule in nineteen sixty one very little was known about space flight. And what would happen to a human who is weightless for longer than a few seconds so there was a lot riding on this garden orbited our planet just a single time for one hundred eight minutes. He reached a maximum of two hundred and three miles or three hundred and twenty seven kilometers. During the flight he ate drank and monitored the onboard systems mccurdy said garon had no control over his spacecraft according to sources at nasa flight controllers gave garen a key to the controls for use an emergency which he did not use otherwise he was just a passenger on the spacecraft and gardens returned to earth wasn't the tidy sort of splashdown that we're used to witnessing these days mccurdy said garen did not land with his space capsule he jumped out of it and parachuted to the ground. Sort of hair raising way to land. Even before he landed. The soviets were trumpeting the trailblazing spaceflight his safe return guaranteed worldwide celebrity. Streets were named for him. He was awarded the title of hero of the soviet union. Some called him. The modern day christopher columbus he traveled the world living proof of the success of the soviet space program. The celebrity cosmonaut visited dozens of countries in celebration of his incredible spaceflight but he was barred from entering the united states. President john f. kennedy wanted no part of celebrating the soviet union's accomplishment which cast the. Us is being behind the space race. Wants his publicity. Tour ended garen slowly returned to flying. The air force promoted him multiple times in large part to keep him out of airplanes and safely on the ground. No one wanted their international superstar. Die young yet. His bout with fame was settling garen took to drinking heavily which concerned his superiors still he trained for space and was named a backup for the us one mission and it was a lucky thing for him to the nineteen sixty seven mission failed catastrophically when the landing modules parachute failed to open ending with the first in-flight spacecraft fatality. Garen gave up drinking the next year. He recommitted himself to flying and even participated in aerospace engineering in hopes of helping to create a reusable spacecraft in nineteen sixty eight. The famed pilot in cosmonaut took off on a routine training flight shortly thereafter. The plane crashed near town just outside moscow. Both garen end the flight. Instructor perished gregorian was just thirty two years old immediately. The soviets rushed to gloss over the incident covering up details for decades locking convincing explanations conspiracy theories abounded but none of them stuck in two thousand thirteen. New evidence emerged thanks to the investigative work of alexi leonov. A former cosmonaut was troubled by the death of his friend and fellow space traveler. His confirmed explanation for the crash. An error an air traffic control during the fateful flight. A soviet plane much larger than the training flight model could violated gagarin's airspace. The turbulence could have caused the to lose control and ultimately plunged to his death and perhaps the embarrassment of losing a national icon to such a simple error was too much to admit publicly. Or maybe as leonov speculated the authorities didn't want to make public there was a lap so close to moscow. We may never know for sure what we do know is the gardens. I only space mission left an indelible mark on our world. We also spoke by email with amy foster assistant history professor at the university of central florida. She said people had been dreaming of flying in the air for millennia before the wright brothers achieved that in nineteen. Oh three the idea of humans. Flying in space was even more lofty while both the united states and the soviet union had successfully launched living creatures. By the time of gagarin's flight. There were still questions about how the mission would affect the human so gardens flight made flying in space not only achievable but also a realistic endeavor. Today's episode was written by nathan chandler and produced by tyler client or more on this lots of other far flung topics visit how stuff works dot. Com princeton is production of iheartradio or more podcasts. My heart radio. Visit the iheartradio.
"one person" Discussed on First Person
"It's a mess by introducing you to one great show from somewhere around the world that we think you're gonna like this week. We're gonna hear an episode from a show that i'm really into called the take. The show is produced by aljazeera and it features reporting from the networks journalists all around the world. What i really like about it is the way it to focus on places that other news organizations neglect the episode. We're going to hear today. For example focuses on nagorno-karabakh disputed territory that armenia. Azerbaijan are now fighting over. The conflict is turned into an ugly little war. And what makes it scarier. Is that each of the two sides. Has this very powerful backer waiting in the wings. Russia in armenia's case and turkey azerbaijan's who could easily get drawn into the fight. Which would make things much bigger and much much worse before we get to episode. Here's a snippet of my conversation with the takes host. Malaysia ball heimlich. It's it's great to have you on so there's so much going on in the world right now. How do you decide what to cover each week. That is a question at thank you so much for having me on So every week of course like most teams. We have an editorial pitch. Meeting and our purview is the world so it is a times difficult to narrow down the the news of the world into three episodes. Because that's what. We published. Monday wednesday friday. But it's usually on. Where can we get the best sound. What are the top stories. And also what do we think we can add to the conversation that people don't already know or they haven't already heard or they haven't already watched on aljazeera english. And when you sit down at the mike or you scope bud each episode before. Do you have a particular audience in mind. Who do you think of speaking to. When you're you're on the mike so that actually has been top of our minds right now because we've been focused on the us election for a lot of our coverage And we constantly have to remind ourselves that we are speaking to an international audience the majority of our downloads of the past thirty days have come from outside of the united states so while we do have a really big segment of listeners from the us there's also a lot of international listeners. And so one story in particular you know we're doing a story on voter suppression and we're also talking to our colleagues and other bureaus and friends. Who live around the world and one person mentioned to us. We don't understand why it's so hard for americans to have voter. Id the have id. Because in so many other countries there is a national idea system whereas that's not the case in the us and so it made us think. Oh wait a minute. We're going to have to explain why it is so difficult for people to get an id because the us doesn't have that kind of system so that's always in. The bathtub reminds making sure that our audiences are on the same page as we are. And we're on the same page as they are not. I guess not assuming that they know a us story inside out just because we happen to be based here in the us right just as an aside. What do people overseas make of. What's going on here. Does it just seem crazy to them. Yes yes So i remember covering the two thousand sixteen election and at the time we weren't sure how much interest there would be from outside of the country and there was actually a lot of interest and that only picked up again this election cycle because there is so much intrigue and there is so much just kind of a fascination of watching this story unfold from afar and not having to live it so we find that there is an audience for the. Here's an appetite for but there's also a hankering for understanding the underpinnings of it a why we're seeing this. Why politicians act the way they act why we see the headlines that we see So the episode. We're going to hear today is about nagorno-karabakh. Tell me how did this episode. Come together in your mind. So i'm because we're we're we're pinned to a television network. It was one of the top stories on our tv channel On aljazeera english and our correspondent bernard smith is fantastic. You know he's been all over. The world reported all over the world and he had been posting updates on his social media accounts that had then been picked up on the outage english instagram accounts and looking at them. And they're fascinating him running from You know explosions and him. You know coming to us live from a bunker and all of it would make for really good sound and so we decided this is one. We definitely wanted to explain to people. Especially because your average person probably hasn't heard of nagorno harbach and so we wanted to lift the curtain on that story and explain what was actually happening and why it was important. We'll yeah you know what i really admire. But at this episode is the way it takes this very complicated issue which baffles most. Outsiders even outsiders like me. Frankly who are supposed to know about what's going on in the rest of the world because the history and geography are so complicated and it breaks it down so it makes sense. Is that an approach. You take a lot on the show. And how do you have a sort of philosophy of explaining or a process of explaining that you use Yeah way to look at it as a reporter's notebook so you know they'll do our reporters tv reporters for the most part. So they'll do their packages for television. They get what tops two minutes. Maybe three to tell the headlines of the story and for us on the take. It's really important to go behind those headlines. So i want the storytelling behind what we got to see. Come out in the report i want. How the reporter got there. What they were feeling who. They met the things that didn't end up in that tv package because of time. We have more time to kind of explain her audit our audience our listeners and so that allows for a more stare storytelling narrative to unfold. And i think that makes it really interesting for people because even if they do kind of know the story. This is the behind the scenes of that story. This is some of the nitty gritty details. That they wouldn't get otherwise and does the fact that you are a non. Us network gives you a different kind of access to places that you you wouldn't get if you were seen as american i think definitely We have the advantage of having bureaus all over the world. And so you know. We're based in. The united states are mothership for the entire channel is faced in the middle east and then bureaus are literally globe and so whenever there's something kind of bubbling in a region. We know that we have the ability to just call up our planning desk or call. Upper correspondent in that country. And just ask hey. Can you chat on the podcasts. And explain this for people and most times. They are more than willing to do that So that that isn't advantaged kind of having people all over the world. Well that's that's fascinating him and and thanks mainly with this. I think we should now here. The episode the show is the take. The.
"one person" Discussed on Next Question with Katie Couric
"Civil rights lawyer and Activists Bryan Stevenson of equal justice initiative group any impact as a lawyer. I've helped anybody during my legal career if I've made a difference representing my clients. It's not because I'm hard working. It's not because I'm smarter anything like that. It's because I got proximate. Awesome to a condemned man and heard him sing about higher ground. And that's why I've talked about proximity because I think there's power when we get close to the poor and excluded in the condemned there's Kamala there's wisdom there's insight there's inspiration. There are portals that can change the world and later. I'll speak with the man who plays Brian Brian. And the new movie. Just mercy Michael Jordan and Jamie Foxx Cooper trays. The client whose case put Bryan Stevenson on the map Brunson. The season has been fighting this fight in the shadows for years. So that's why this movie is so important. My next question. What made the Real Bryan Stevenson? The man he he is today. I recently had the privilege of interviewing Brian. One of my personal heroes at a dinner for the Aspen Institute in New York City. I everyone good evening gene. It's such an. I began by asking him about his childhood. He grew up in a small rural town in southern Delaware poor isolated and marginalized but surrounded by family. That taught him the values that have guided him his entire life. I was born at the end of the Jim Crow. Oh era but you could still see the signs that said White and color and I watch my parents trying to shield me from that. We don't realize that that sign it wasn't they. They weren't directions they were actually assaults. They created real injuries. My parents were humiliated everyday of their lives and yet they had enough hope. They actually believed that they could raise us to enter a world. That would be better and more just and I think it was that sense that you have to believe things. You haven't seen that. I was constantly being taught a young person and I became a church musician. And when I first started to apply you know. They didn't want me to play. During the services I had to play during the testimonial and people would come in. And they'd give their testimonies. And sometimes they say these heartbreaking they tell all these heartbreaking stories about what had happened they didn't have enough food to feed their family or something had happened. Something terrible but during those testimony services they would always in their testimony by starting starting to sing a song. They'd start singing something like wouldn't take nothing for my journey now and there was this hopefulness and I think for me. That has been the greatest this gift. I live in Montgomery Alabama now and I think about the people who were there sixty years ago trying to do what I do and I realize I'm standing on their shoulders and they did so much more with so much. Less one of the people who did so much more with so much less was Brian's grandmother mother. A woman who was born in the eighteen eighty s in Virginia who had ten children and was the matriarch of the family. She was tough and strong but Brian and says her love was so expensive that she had a way of making each of her grandchildren feel special and seen my grandmother was the daughter of people who were enslaved. Her parents were born in slavery. My great-grandfather learned to read as an enslaved person. Even though he knew he might be sold or even injured because he had that skill and she would talk about how when emancipation came. All of the Formerly enslaved people would come to their house and he would read the newspaper for every night and she would sit next to him and she would be so proud that he had that ability and even though she couldn't go to school she learned to read and she taught her daughter my mom how to read and we report and we didn't always have things that we need it but my mother went into debt to buy the World Book Encyclopedia because she wanted us to have this entry into the world. And when you see people making those kinds of sacrifices affirming those kinds of values it's sustained it energizes you and then the last thing my hi. My I feel really fortunate to have been given was a commitment to loving people might my my grandmother told me always stay on the side of love even when people treat you bad even when people hate you even when people mistreat you have to stay on the side of love because once you leave the side of love you give away the most important parts of yourself you become come vulnerable to all of those emotions that will destroy so you have to stay on the side of love my people my parents my grandparents despite the brutality in the mistreatment is treatment. Didn't hate anybody. And it's a precious gift that they have given me and I've tried to hold onto that gift and the gift I wanNA give my clients the people I work with and it is very much much standard the work that I've done throughout my career so both hope and love hoping low. Yeah and you would think that little eight year old Bryan Stevenson knew he wanted to be a public pinterest lawyer. You know but you didn't actually figure that out for quite a while you went to Harvard law school but you weren't particularly jazzed about going and once you got there you really felt like an outsider. So at what point did you feel like this is my calling. This is where I'm going to commit my time and energy. Yeah I mean it was funny. I was so excited because nobody in my family had gone to college. I was so excited just to be in college and I didn't think much about what came next and I was a philosophy major and it was really at the beginning of my senior year that somebody came up to me and said you know. Nobody's going to pay you. To philosophize graduated from college and to be honest. That's how I found my way to law school. It was very clear to me. You don't need to know anything to go to law school so I signed up for that but I didn't have a real appreciation creation of what lawyers did I didn't. I'd never met a lawyer until I got the law school and was very disoriented. Because I was concerned about racial inequality in social injustice and it just just didn't feel connected to the things I cared about and I was really in the middle of this kind of existential angst. Everything changed in one thousand nine hundred eighty three when Brian took a course that required him to spend a month with a human rights organization providing legal services to the people on death row he headed down to Atlanta and into the prison system and it was that experience. That really became transformative. I I I went to death row. I met people literally dying for Legal Assistance and I write about this in my book. The first person I met was condemned man. I'd just been sent down there to tell him that. He wasn't at risk of execution. And when this man came into the room he was burdened with change at handcuffs on his wrists. You had a chain around his waist at shackles on his ankles calls and by the time they unchained him. I was so nervous I just started apologizing and I said I'm so sorry I'm just a law student. I don't know anything about the death penalty I'd and and I finally said but I'm here because you're not at risk of execution anytime in the next year and he was so stunned by that statement he said. Wait say that again and I said you're not at risk of execution anytime in the next year and then he said wait. Wait wait wait say that again. I said you're not at risk of execution anytime in the next year and this man grabbed my hands and he said thank you thank you thank you said. You're the first person I've met in the two years I've been on death row. WHO's not a death row prisoner? Deathrow Guard he said. I've been talking to my wife when my kids but I haven't let them come and visit because I was afraid I'd have an execution dates now because of you I'm GonNa see my wife. I'M GONNA see my kids. Thank you thank you. Thank you and I couldn't believe how even in my ignorance being proximate to that man was so transformative and we started talking and when our turned into two hours and two hours turned into three hours in the guards were waiting for me to finish and they got angry that I didn't finish the visit after an hour and make came bursting into the room and they couldn't do anything to me but they were mad and they threw through this man against the wall and they pulled his arms back and they put the handcuffs on his wrists so tightly I could see the metal pinching his skin they wrap the chain around his waist. They put the shackles on his ankles. They were treating him so roughly. I begged them to be gentler but they ignored me and they pushed the man near the door. When he got near the door I saw this condemning planters feet and when he planted his feet and the guards tried to shove him he didn't move? And that's when this man looked at me and he said Brian don't you worry about this. You just come back and then that man did something. I've never forgotten. He stood there and he closed his eyes and he threw his head back and he started to sing and he started singing this him I hadn't heard and he started singing. I'm pressing on the upward way new heights. I'm gaining everyday still praying as I'm all rebound and he said Lord Plant my feet on higher ground and everybody everybody stopped. The guards were covered. They started pushing him down the hallway. And you could hear the chains language. You could hear this man singing about higher ground. And when I heard that man Singh everything changed ancient. That was the moment that I knew. I wanted to help. Condemned people get to higher ground but more than that. I knew that my journey to higher ground was tied to his and I went went back to Harvard law school completely radicalize. You couldn't get me out of the law school library. I needed to know everything about federalism and comedy in the doctrine jurisprudence. And that's how it happened for me. I window death row and I met a condemned man. And he's saying to me and it changed my orientation it changed. My path changed my life. Let's talk about just mercy you just for a moment because it's coming out on December twenty fifth and of course that is the case at the center of the two thousand fourteen book when you defended Walter mcmillen played. I think so incredibly. I was lucky enough to see the film Jamie Fox and I thought he did an amazing job. Michael Jordan of course plays you. How weird was that to watch that? It's pretty weird you know. I'm just I'm really. I feel really good about the film. I was very apprehensive because Hollywood. oftentimes we'll take a story and they'll do something formulaic and. I didn't want that to happen. But Michael who producer on the film was really committed to doing it right the director after destined a credit and was also committed in the whole cast came together. And we're really committed to doing this in a way that would honor the people that I represent it and they really put their heart into it and I feel really good about the so. Why are you doing this? Why am I know you go down in Alabama taking these cases? That ain't nobody GONNA pay for when I was a teenager. My grandfather was murder over a black and white TV. We kept waiting for someone to show up to help. And that's when I realized that outside my community nobody cared to sit him. He's another black man killed in projects. I know what it's like to be. Santos it is surreal To to have a film come out and and Michael Bey is obviously so so popular and so wonderful wonderful and and he was very committed. We spent a lot of time together and just wanted to do everything he could to get it right any asked me. Is there anything I need to do. Do that to kind of get ready. I said no you've got it. I said there's just one thing you don't need to do and I told him the one thing you don't need to do is to lose the Black Panther creed the body when you play me. You should keep going to lawyer Diet. Don't try to you know. And so I appreciate. She ate him holding onto all of those assets that he brings on a roll Sir but no. It's been great and I'm really excited for people to see the film and for me. It's just a way of getting people exposed to these issues. I've always believed that if people saw what I see on a regular basis they would respond the same way and if a new C. unfairness and abuse.
"one person" Discussed on Pick the Brain
"Soon after I called up my parents and ask them to send me over my the entire life savings I was the babysitter growing up and I had saved about five thousand dollars from the time I was twelve or thirteen years old after very long conversation my parents send over my life savings and I bought a piece of land on the outskirts of a really beautiful village I just really small piece my goal was to build a home for the children who didn't have anywhere to live and had lost their families children everywhere the same they want the same things loved an education and the ability to learn and friendship in the beginning I was really overwhelmed in the Paul is a country where the UN estimates there's one million orphaned and abandoned children that's a number that I couldn't even begin to grasp or understanding overwhelmed me spent a lot of time just agree that I had spent my whole life growing up not knowing what kind of poverty and sadness existed in the world but I got over it when I'm at a young girl named Hema who was working and living on the side of a dry riverbed breaking stones for a living and she would take big stones and boulders from the dry river carry them up to the side of the river bed and break them into small pieces she would sell them at the end of the day she'd gather a big bag and should sell them for about a dollar she used that money to feed her family and take care of her younger siblings and her single mother and every day when I crossed over she would say none of us day it's means low I thought what if I just started with this one little girl with this one child what would happen if I put her into school how would her life change if she became educated and I went and I met a principal at local village leaders and local townspeople and they all said the same thing we want our children to be educated but the problem is we can't pay the money that it takes a lot of these kids need to support their families so I thought I can put one child into school I paid Hemas tuition he got her school uniform and a set of books the admission fee was less than seven dollars lers okay even though I only nineteen I can do that I started with just one child and I put her into school and watched as her life was transformed the thing about this kind of work is that it gets really addicting after awhile and what started with one child soon became five and then ten and then twenty I had this dream to build a home for the kids that not only needed a place to go to school every day and become educated but didn't have food are a bed to sleep in or a place that they could call home I didn't have any money left and I went home in the beginning I think I was convinced I could keep babies eating and Babysit my way to building Coppola Valley I talked to people in my community my high school and Middle School before I knew it I Ed raised about twenty thousand dollars and I came back and I finished what would soon become Coppola Valley Children's home.
"one person" Discussed on Pick the Brain
"I decided that I wanted to take trips and do some service work throughout the world told and I joined a program called leap now and I set out on a gap year a lot of countries later and still with my little backpack I ended up getting a volunteer position at a school in India in the northeast they started to meet refugee family in refugee children I got to know them really came to love Them I ask a lot of questions about why all of these kids were coming to India and flee being their homes and their villages in the Himalayas at the time I didn't even know that Nepal was a country there had been a civil war going on for about ten years children have been orphaned as a result of disease and war fleeing the country in in search for a better life and India so many kids were coming into our project in India that I became really curious and I decided that I really wanted to take a trip to the aw track with a friend of mine she had left Nepal and her village eight years earlier and had never returned we got an a bus for about two days and then we had to walk a couple of days through the mountains I fell in love with this country people really opened up their hearts and I felt so at home at the same time it was the most eye opening experience because I saw poverty in women and children in these situations I didn't even know existed in the world for the first time in my life I understood what it meant to be an orphan and what it looked like to live in a post war ravaged country sorry what amazed me the most was that these people still had hope.
"one person" Discussed on The New Yorker: Poetry
"The musings and mishaps twenty-first-century female character known simply as I here with me is the author I personalize it griswold a poet journalist and frequent contributor to the New Yorker Elisa on the twenty nine thousand nine Pulitzer Prize in general nonfiction for her book amity and Prosperity One family and the fracturing of America. She's also received the the J. Anthony Lucas Prize a pen translation prize and the Rome Prize among many many other honors Elisas great to have you. Thanks for joining us. Thank thank you so much for having me so tell us a little bit by the origins of this project. When and why did you begin writing the poems that became first person oh. When did I begin probably almost a decade ago. You know I mean this character emerged who wasn't the poet right as we're familiar with right right as we always say right right exactly but also I was almost passed the experiences that the I had I mean a lot of what the I would. I- wrestles with ambition motherhood like wrestling with disparate identities and some of that was happening at the time a lot of it in fact in real time like the towing of a car which happened again last week so there was a an experiential quality but not necessarily an autobiographical one there it is totally autobiographical but it's it's only one of the many selves that we carry right and and I wanted to delineate that from the beginning because in a lot of ways I the self like with capitalists. The watcher is not I write so I as out there fighting the good fight at often losing but the wisdom of the poems hopefully is beyond the eye right so but it's not really a persona because it's really me you know L. Persona can still be a mask. I mean I I was wondering about that when I was reading them because there's kind of a Whitman ask calling to the poems which is to say there. It's it's called first person but it's actually written in third person. The protagonist is named I but it's a she so it's sort of Whitman turned on his head. this is both self and other but how did you think about that. I mean were you self-aware as it were of this. I yes I mean the larger collection what I hope. The larger collection does is trace a reintegration of disparate selves right because over the book it was over decades probably like twelve years of poems and that that traces my sort of transformation or my shift in life from being a conflict correspondent single abroad to coming back DOC and trying to wrestle with what it means to be an American woman at this time and not just a woman a mom a wife you know a member of society that one is kind have that I felt she'd largely rejected right and then way AMMO and is implicated by an implicated by because it's right. There's no more more kind of Oh Pooh Pooh America. It's behind us. The world is so much more interesting. It's like Oh no where's is kid. GonNa go to school and oh I got the car towed again. It God damn it. I didn't get her coffee. Whatever it is right and so yeah that's kind of a modern whitman in that way or is it a is it like when Whitman I'm not recognize this. I I don't think Whitman would recognize this. I at all because I mean what it is. Also attempt is to be like rigorously honest right and I think I I. I can't get any more honest than this like. You know. I S me right. We can't get more on this is what I can do on a page with really outing like the the I mean in some ways I- synon- synonymous with the ego in general or in these poems in these poems in these poems in some unless we think of the I as the deepest self especially the lyric I right in saying for his part you know I is everyone on right now and instead this is saying. Is this really specific. Person Experiences very specific early twenty first century problems. You know which I think whether it's being towed or you know There's a moment where it's really thinking gender. I think a lot of interesting ways. Tell me about that. How how that's working well. I mean first of all. I think these poems are embarrassing like when I started writing memos like I don't I a lot of the poems I write. I don't WanNa be writing them but these in particular right which I wonder if maybe why I created this character right. She's wrestling with what it means to be a professional woman. You know what it means to be have have a Fox News. CASTERS slip is number across the desk and be like just call me right and a lot of what for me in my forties like I I that she says is pre. Millennial like I came of age as a woman in a different era right and so so much of what made me a and in a professional setting as well is not acceptable anymore right but I swallowed a lot of these things and wasn't particularly bothered by them and found another away to negotiate that world and I feel like we we discredit women with this particular experiences somehow you know collaborators right eight but but the way that I got through a lot of that was to simply disregard the role of the body. I we see this a lot with women in the poetry world were like women are either like seeing ghosts in their closet or like they are arrested children. It's not easy to embody like I'm a matter of fact woman. You know there are other ways to negotiate these power structures by sort of avoiding that and I think what I'm hoping to do in these poems is really early challenge challenge. Some of the metoo like you guys are collaborators. You went along with all this on one side and also challenged like no. This is a this. This is a full blooded woman in a poem right trying to neck navigate. What does it mean to be a mom and all that stuff. How does a poem do that. Oh that's a that's a big ask for a poem and I think in many ways one of the ways the poem Let you've written has achieve that is through the series so then we get a kind of kaleidoscopic view of I were there other models that came to you where you just you know trying to right through through these decade and more these sort of a dozen years of of thinking through these kinds of questions because what I also love about them as the aren't freighted with all of that yet they really address all these kinds of course yeah. I think that's one of the things that that the idea of this persona allows first of all I hope they're funny money and that and you know humor I think allows us so much latitude because if they were haranguing finger pointing or like you know polemics or screens I certainly that's not the kind of poetry I read and and I don't I'm not often funny in poetry. I wish I were. I'm funnier allowed L. Than I am on the page so that's one reason it's especially fun for me to do this with you. Because I'm like Oh. They're funny right so okay so creation of a persona use of humor I set out probably the right one or two of them and then I realized Oh my goodness there so many experiences and things like the they like the one about being pre millennial and the Fox News Guy and you know board member asking my weight and comparing me to his Labrador. It'll you know which happened last year right right and it was a little bit of a job interview so like what do you do you know and and so anyway all of that stuff right like what are you. What are you roll with a human being you know won't I think there's a for me. I was really struck by the way that I reminds me of a kind of almost surreal double that you see and other poems people like John Berryman with Henry or Plas Lady Lazarus. Yeah you know terrifying on the one hand but I know that people who are close with thought of of those poems is kind of funny or absurd you know and bag in this way yeah. I mean definitely the Behrman is an explicit like I was reading the Baron but but in ways we've moved beyond the behrman right like in ways we bill so I was worried in these poems to make sure that I was far enough away from that space right which part of Behrman because many barry moments with even within the dream songs long sort of on purpose right. I think so I mean moving away from the sort of pigeon voice right that is not the easiest yeah yeah so. How did I've written about very much. I've thought about him a lot. He does have this kind of self awareness about his problems cels. Call Them Henry's problem about Henry's pop problems right and I think what I really look to a mean not when I read poetry so much but definitely only when I write it. It's an itself awareness like I'm looking to be as honest on pages. I can be which I don't even know is necessarily it's not confessional per. I say but it's like pudding the self under scrutiny and finding you know finding the contradictions that the self flips the the you know really exploring. What what sort of appeasement do I make to be in this world in this way and tell me about what you see the difference between honesty and confessional. Ism Oh say okay so now again. We're like this. We're in a generational lens right so I I grew up in an age of poetry where confessional was an insult. It was often a tacit insult but that's what it was. Yes Oh confessional Shnell. Let's not I wouldn't you know supposed to be more transformed exactly exactly confessional is kind of JV poetry right so your diary three totally exactly exactly like don't you have anything else to write about. You know certainly there is a corresponding rise of the memoir or you know that get seen as sort of lesser than fiction. You know I'll have to happen but you know the our best writers James Baldwin when you know we could stop there James Baldwin. He's he's riding through the self to talk about like Whitman this broader concerns on America a world that may disregard him by claiming this I he's standing tall and in a way that's really interesting and I also think of someone like Lucille Clifton who I think of often who's riotings poems that I wouldn't call confessional now but they are very much thinking of this I in large. An literally lower case is yeah. I think that's absolutely true but I think in the sort love among contemporaries more even in looking for models you know among contemporaries and I I definitely finally came of age and not just in poetry right journalism as well to fear the vertical Pronoun. The Vertical Pronoun is Lazy. That's kind of the school of thinking from which I came right. How can you go beyond this and I know I I know so this is actually a way to reclaim I think in a way that's tolerable to my ego ego but also owns this idea of fracture and hopefully hopefully the conscious mechanics of this in the book itself are that hopefully at the end is integrated right like the EGO has been whacked enough times that it kind of gives up right and and I think that is part of there's a lot of adolescent rebellion in these foams. There's a Lotta foot-stamping and that is definitely still part of me right but there's there's also kind of surrender into something larger. I mean a lot of them. You know to be honest. A lot of these. I poems also deal with addiction. which is something else that I oh? I don't talk a great deal about because a lot of people do you know but a lot of what this is doing is medicating of of self with small s and then giving that up right and dealing with what kind of rage and problems come up after that wow that's very intense intense. I mean and I think what I like about it is how you sit whacking over the head but it's more doing it through form through shifts and tone sometimes through slapstick but at the same time there there's a kind of sticking of the landing that the poem is interested in I'm curious about your you're thinking perform especially coming from journalism and I wanNA talk a little bit in a minute more about sort of your journalism background but tells more about what you were thinking about in terms of I mean if I I try not to think all that much about forum consciously because it actually impedes the work you know I'm not great with form and if I'm thinking thinking too much about it it's GonNa. It's GONNA sound that way on the page I think if I think about the most authentic experience a form for me you know I it grew up it like learning to read right from a pulpit in a church like playing in the church where my dad was a priest right literally flipping the pages of the Bible Able and and Reading Psalms and other passages and when I think about that meter and form I think about probably Dickinson concern I think that's probably the closest and you know it feels kind of grandiose to even say that but that's the kind of short heavily rhythmic but often I liked it and jam the expected line endings that I think sometimes that works sometimes it doesn't sometimes it's awkward but sometimes I want it to be awkward. You know it's not really it's it's trying to it's trying to get beneath the expected idea and the best way. I know to do that is to break align right in unexpected ways that are sometimes successful and sometimes not while it also I'm glad you brought her up because she's another nineteenth century tree giant of course but also someone who's thinking about.
"one person" Discussed on Front Burner
"Him. He is the only person ever to be cured of h._i._v. And a at the world aids aids conference. He's introduced as a miracle mike case my history is proof of concept h._e._b. Can be cured. <music> people often <hes> scientists are working toward it well. I hope that when when that happened to you and i can chat again timothy ray brown. Thank you so much for being here. Thank you so much.
"one person" Discussed on The Working Experience
"The men read by like window, pane, plaids, and that sort of thing. So they so they they knew what customers wanted. They offered something that they saw was missing in the marketplace. And that was a winning formula for them. But they also scaled up gradually now, they're they're I think the last time I spoke with them they were twenty three employees and they went onto res Mensur funding. The the point of the one person businesses is they have options, you could there are some that have made a conscious decision. I do not want employees in what my freedom others have decided, let's take this as far as we can go, but they have choices not available to the average person in a struggling when person business in that. That's what I'm hoping to address is that people who listen to this podcast and read the book will come away with tools that will help them into their revenue and profit. So they have options. Yeah. Absolutely. I mean, we all businesses start off as one person. Well, I mean, there could be a partner. But yet the idea I mean, it it all starts small, and then expands I don't see the book, as, you know, anti scaling, you know, but, but it it's very practical. And that's very great. It's a great. A what am I I liked that story about the sheets? Another thing that I can relate to is curtains. I don't I don't know if you can relate to this. But like, I couldn't believe how expensive curtains were for my house. It isn't it? Literally like it literally is insane. I remember moved into my house. I live on Long Island, and my wife, and my my two boys we live in we live in center, port, New York. And I guess within the first couple of months we had someone come in. And I I can't remember how many windows it was. But it was a lot of windows in the house like it was like over thirty windows, and we had someone come over from Huntington to look at our our windows and our curtains, and they gave my wife the price and she literally like her heart skipped a beat. And she's like. I know what you mean. It's it's funny. I think I mostly have blinds in my house because we were looking at drapery or something, and yeah, it's it's it's even worse than she is if you're if you're listening to this podcast, this is this is an opportunity, I'm telling you, you you come out with a direct to consumer curtain business. You will make a fortune there. They spoke with the salesperson. And I was I thought they were literally trying to skin me the price was so high. It was in the five figures. I was like you are you're smoking crack, absolutely not. So then what we had to do was we found somebody else, but we did like room by room because it was so unbelievably expensive it was. It was insane..
"one person" Discussed on The Working Experience
"Everyone in welcome to another episode of the work in experience. We have the pleasure of Elaine PO fell joining us, the author of the million dollar one person business make great money work the way, you like and have the life you want. We're very excited to talk to Elaine today. Elaine, could you give us a short bio for our listeners. Just so they have a general idea. John, and it's great to be here. I am adjourn lists. He writes about entrepreneurship and careers. I was a senior editor at fortune small business magazine for a while. And then I went freelance eleven years ago and last year, I released my first book the million dollar one person business. Excellent. In. Did you were you always? Will you always a writer? Do you start off as a writer, and then transition like we're did you always write for publications and specifically business publications? Well, I was born a raider funny. I started writing in kindergarten, and I never stopped. I was one of those kids that was on the school newspaper in high school, my college newspaper. My initial interest was not in business. But as I live my life. I started to realize how important business is to the whole social fabric, and I became very interested in it. And so it's been probably about fifteen years have specialized mostly in business. Okay. Great. So I have I had the pleasure of reading actually I didn't read I listened to your book on audible, which is great way. Did you were you? Did you read the book were you the or someone else? Yeah. That was my novice attempt, and I hope people will be forgiving. It. In fact, it was funny. I had a cold and I had to take cold medicine because it's a pretty intensive thing. Where you go into a room, that's carpeted and just read or eight hours a day, basically until you're finished with the book. It would it really gave me great respect for voice over artists. It's really not as easy as it looks. But it was a great experience. It's reading books is very very challenging I own a media company. So I know my way around in audio studio, and I've spent I would spend hours and hours, and this would be on gneration for for documentaries and TV shows, and it can be brutal. It can really you start to.
"one person" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show
"Are not many entrepreneurs clearly see them for what they are an engine that offers a potential for high income and balanced interesting life on their own terms these businesses offer three things that allude most workers today control over their time enough money to enjoy it and the independence to live life as they want miniature preneurs take one of two paths in pursuit of economic freedom today one quitting their jobs in launching traditional small business it's shop or restaurant or two trying to scale a startup into the next company to go public or get acquired by larger corporation but the million dollar one person business entrepreneurs in new and third path one in which a single individual or business partner can extend their capabilities to achieve what it would normally take a larger team to do what they're pulling off takes effort but the changing nature of work the growth of automation and technological developments that unlock market access are making it easier by the day quote there's a way of thinking that scales beyond them says erik scott a partner at scifi venture firm in san francisco founded by max election cofounder paypal side note from tim max also in the latest book tribe of mentors if you want more on max fascinating guy right back to the peace what's driving the growth of the million dollar one percent business while they're many factors one factor is the internet and technology which is an abled individual entrepreneurs to plunge into a vast global marketplace cheaply and quickly it has become much easier to quickly set up a business legal structure operations distribution says scott thanks to cloud base storage buying expensive servers once a huge barrier entry for tech startups is no longer mandatory for instance that is one of many many different examples almost anything back to tim all's anything can be found on a contract or software as a service basis including all sorts of customer service and and otherwise and that draining sound in the background is by ice maker just for a little audio verite for all of you audio.