35 Burst results for "Orient"
How To Create Your Own ROI-Driven B2B Content Strategy
"Live in a more distributed world because everybody was forced into their house. It's a more digital age to talk to me about how that is impact. The creation of content and how people are staffing out their content production teams definitely so personally for autho didn't affect us a whole lot and that's because one of the drums banging for a while that i think like the rest of the world has kind of had to light. Come up wake up to a hard way is that i think more marketers sent a focus on like creativity and ingenuity and those things are good because it comes more natural to those types of people. But i think that they need to be more process oriented. And i think about operations kinda hat or the operations might set something that's often lacking and so what i mean by. That is the way we think of content seo and all. This stop is a huge factory. Right where you have. It's like a manufacturing process where you have specialized roles and you have an seo person or a strategy person working with a writer who's also working with an editor who's also working with an account manager designer. And he's i since collaborating a synchronous -ly across time zones and everything else and until you have that infrastructure built outs you're gonna struggle hitting both quality and scale meeting. Most people like for example companies can find one good writer but they can't find like hundred writers or they can't they do ten articles. A month of began do one hundred articles a month and so usually one of those things breakdown when you try to hit longer. Bigger scale usually quality starts to drop. And that's usually an indication of you don't have the processes and figured out you have the team and infrastructure figured out
How to Achieve Your Greatest Purpose With Serial Entrepreneur Michael Koenigs
"Let's go through the stages of purpose you broken down into three different stages. What is that all about her right. So think of like this our first stage or what i often call are doing stages imagine when you get paid to do something that you could be flipping burgers working at a gas station or whatever that may happen to be. It's task oriented. Where really you are a meat puppet. You know you're just doing something for the money and also you're trying to just cover your basic needs your maslow's hierarchy of needs in the grand of things and the next level is where you're at your knowing phase and you are maybe getting paid for knowing something's got to be a white collar job But then you go through your next phase in life for your at your being phase and that is where you're paid for who you are not what you know not what you do and i think there's a fourth level to this so this is different than the stages but the force level is being a full human expression. Not just a human being meaning to to express yourself where you're being rewarded for your expressions in life now. What does that mean in terms of the first second and third stages so first stage is the basic needs. The maslow's the second stage is The experiences you're providing in the third stage has to do with true transformation your true purpose in life where you've done the work you know who you are. You know your greatest value. Your unique abilities are what we call your superpowers and you found a way to provide huge transformative value. But here's the big kicker. The highest state is when you help other people find their purpose and you help them. Identify and and In help them achieve and be in that state all the time so that is really usually the final stage of most people's lives is helping people identify find live inside their
All About Mission Based Time Building
"What's up walling. Hey bobby how are you fantastic. There's always this week something that we get asked a lot about the. We don't really talk too much about but this week is all about mission oriented time building. A lot of people have asked us questions on the internet and via social media about you know how what are some smart ways to bill time. I think a lot of people are hoping. There's these a magical freeways out there. Wally that we could bill time and save money but better than splitting the cost. There's not many good options out there but we're going to give you some ideas to make it. Maybe a little less boring monotonous and talk about some ways to build some time with some mission based ideas What do you want to start off with today wally. Well what i want to start off with his is probably thirty. Thirty years ago The airlines started a a new trend in their training. They came up with a phrase called line oregon -ted flight training and we referred to it as loft l. o. f. t. line oriented flight training and basically what it means is rather than for a simulator session rather than just go in and say Let's see i think will work out of Of houston today. And we're going to go up and we're going to do some stalls and we're going to do three or four approaches. We're gonna do some engine out work. the airlines started trying to make it to where it was actually mimicked a real a real flight in other words okay. Today we're going to fly from houston to atlanta and in between houston and atlanta. We're gonna have some emergencies and we're going to treat it as if it were a real flight in other words we're gonna get in the simulator and we're going to have a time that we want to be off the gate. We want to try to simulate the rhythm of a real life flight
"orient" Discussed on Order of Man: Protect | Provide | Preside
"Please go now. This isn't the end. It's not a task list of things that you need to do. It's not observe. Orient decide act period. It's actually a cycle. So it's observe. Orient decide act observe orient decide act observe and on and on and on and on so the the final step in this is not to act in fact there is no final step because remember when i said that you might make decision but it might be the wrong one will. You're never gonna know unless you put it into practice and then to go back to the first part of this phase and cycle that we talked about which is to observe. So now you're gonna look at your performance. Here's the decision i made. We'll go back to that. Fitness analogy mid thirty percent body fat. I wanna be a twenty percent. So i observed where i where i am now. I observed where i want to be. Here's all the different diets. Here's all the different exercises. Here's all the different types of training. I could be doing and so you orient yourself to which way you could best go about doing this. You make a decision and you decide. I'm going to do intermittent fasting and the kito diet. And i'm just using examples. They don't need to beat me up on whether or not that's a good diet. Just throwing this out here as an example and you make that decision and now you act and you do it for thirty or sixty or ninety days and at the end of ninety days you look back and you observe again and you say okay well. I was at thirty percent body fat. I wanted to be at twenty. I made the decision to internet. Intermittent fasting with akito diet and resistance training and that was ninety days ago and today. I'm at twenty six percent body. Fat we'll congratulations. You're on the right path. That observation is leading you to believe that the decisions that.
Thomas Alva Edison: Inventing the Light Bulb
"And yes the inventor does go by his middle name. Sits attentively in a chair is blue. Green is fixated as he cautiously watches the liquid metal known as mercury to send long vertically oriented tube on his spring style vacuum pump. The mercury's flow suctions air from a pear-shaped glass or bowl. Attached via a second tube. This glass bowl is latest. Iteration of an incandescent light but before he sends electricity's through its copper wires and across the thread connecting them or film it as it's called the brown haired inventors using this pump to remove as much air from the ball possible. That's how he gives his little filament of fighting chance of not burning to a crisp trista zaps it with temperatures as high as five thousand degrees fahrenheit. See those temperatures are why the film is the key thing here. Alva- would have a marketable incandescent light. If only he could find something able to take the heat. He's performed countless experiments over the past year. And this time. He's using carbonized. Cotton thread here. We go again. The mercury starts pulling sizable air bubbles. Al now heats glass bulb with an alcohol flame thus expanding the remaining gases inside who this delicate work one mistake and days of effort will go to waste but as the hours pass. Things continue smoothly. The mercury is now dripping faster. One of alvis assistance nineteen year old francis gel grabs the jar collecting mercury at the bottom of the pump. Replaces it with a new one. Then ascends a stepladder deported. Liquid back into the contractions reservoir. Meanwhile alva- cautiously starts using a battery to provide any electrical current to the bulbs to wires the flow of mercury continues to evacuate air from pear-shaped glass as the film inside. Glose after ten hours of this. The bulbs ready. It's time to see if this filament is the
25 Million Liberals Who Favor Socialism Should Donate Everything to the Government
"Liberals in the country. Regular listener. Mind this guy Brian, who's been emailing me from years. Former Wall Street. I've been very smart, liberty oriented, dude. He emails me a lot, and he sent me some numbers, and he's right. There's probably At least 25 million radical leftists in the country. So why don't all 25 Million of you show us how much you hate capitalism and love socialism, forfeit away your property, sell your property and then just donate the money to the government on the Treasury's website. You can do it. There's nothing stopping you from doing it because I'm sure you think your big daddy government from each according to his abilities to each according to his needs will take care of you and you'll get the money back. And why don't you do us this favor so we can all be assured you're not a phony and a fake and a Fried. Why don't you post the canceled checks? Because we would really love to see that post the canceled checks the check you wrote to the Treasury on Facebook or whatever Screw tube whatever communist platforms you love to use. Why don't you post the canceled checks on there and lead by example? That would be a powerful statement, wouldn't it? 25 million radical leftist Americans who swear they believe in socialism and hate capitalism. And one of the tenants of capitalism is the freedom to own private property. If they all sold their private property. That would be quite a donation that could add up to potentially hundreds of billions of dollars. You could make a real dent. Why don't you do it? Because you won't because your phone ease or you just don't know anything, you know? I told this story in the past soap.
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"She very very simple very introverted. But when she When she comes to on the stage and installed singing is just stunning in very impressive. Very powerful although a voice is sometimes seems detri- giant is very powerful. And it was like for me like the players and brings a real emotional dimension in it works very very well for me and it was really happy to find this combination and after that i think policy sheds track just Helped you to show me the musical direction. Anyone's the use of analog sensitize it because it brings dimension of that say a retrial futuristic invention anything japan in his sixties was actually a real window to the future with the first transistors small the robots in factory Meeting meals net that the fastest train on earth the skyscrapers the city. Light's editing was very patristic for for europeans. Obviously the sixties are not anymore the future so Iza really sounds like the future of of the past the era. So i think it really match with my with my family in mind. The period them i was focusing on. I needed something Someone them that was gifted in to to make a track that will end properly. So i have in mind. Jasim little from granted when i when i watched the ioc. On international county footage of the of the final the showdown between japan the soviet union's during building final nineteen sixty four in the very end of the film damon. Soule reaction was quite unusual. Stay on seated on bench in started. Crying was a shame of crime zoe. Choice to hide these tears and was it was not only happy was proud was a relief. Assure that was not celebrating at cam. Cumia values because you knew that are the time at the exact time it was. The end was the end of the long journey at the longer life with the witches and was also a little this can who stayed in france so and gelatin really mastered this feeling of melancholy of most tell you. It's not a sad music. It's not dark it's not the dark music is just melancholy and He was the perfect casting for me. Doesn't lead to to to create this masterpiece. An in a real song was lyrics. Which is a very important for me. Because the music and deludes of jason are very meaningful and helps you the unions. Duran could feel in tasted what happening on on the image on the screen..
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"At the beginning of of our conversation we must address it before we go and that is incredible fabric of the foam. That you've together. We talked about the mixing of all sorts of different media. And we've got to talk about the music You mix sort of operatic arias with some amazing french electronic music as well. Tell us about the ideas you had for this. Because it's so wonderful to bearing out the idea of the repetition of the training and melting in with the sound of the. The anime is as well tell us about the world of sound in which is if the orient so the very first music experience was for a sequence of a hard training where i just Make these kind of mesh up sequence with a ping pong editing with anime footage and they were very much alike. So i i really Play on this some similarities. In terms of framing mitchum position so i needed a piece of music to help me to into wheat. All these some footage and it was quite a coincidence because winnow while i was working on his editing defendants bristol based band. Paul ship released their third album. In one of the most impressive track of this album was entitled mashing gun and because they metsu was throwing balls like like bombs in the polish it the track the analog synthesizer just Recreate a boming michigan sounding though it was like a wing can was to have trying to test it. It worked very well but not only about Because of the meshing sounds because of the best cubans voice in the film. It's so haunting and it feels like it could come from. Any era doesn't it. Yeah yeah it really I found a kind of the wing and links to between best gibbons saying the players because the players were they are very introverted in the they don't like to To show off at all their japanese india from belong to a generation where people don't like to be on on the spotlight's invest cubans his this kind of non-super popstar attitude..
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"Yeah i mean that that idea of the rounded individual and it sounds also like some of the mental health conversations being had at this current tokyo olympics in twenty twenty one the high level athletes have taken their leave of of the of the tournaments or certain parts tournaments because of mental health issues and this idea of mental toughness. That team of women. You saw around this this this table in kyoto jillian. What was their attitude towards their success in the nineteen sixties. They're amazing success in the nineteen sixties and the attitude to to their trainees. You said you know the the coach was something of a father figure. It wouldn't probably be done now that way but how did you. How did you assess how they look back on. All of them looked back to this Pure of their lifetime has As the best time of their they were everything was so successful for them as a she knows like one of the players said in the film after her volleyball career. She remember that everything was so easy. Didn't really Quit volleyball the the cats playing for years. And some of them still play. So it's amazing and very Relevance that they're harsh training regime was not so traumatic in impactful are still very healthy. So it's very common to see that highly likely soon quits. Everything in getting facts. They getting lazy after their competitive career. So after the huge success in nineteen sixty four. They were very popular in japan and they were also Collective experience so they try to to play for fen. There was a tv program in japan. That just set up some games between engine which is against A metre players and this tv show was so successful that it helps to develop love. What japanese cold ma'am assan gig. It's for older players. Not on the young grownups and It's probably the most wonderful legacy that That happened after the the witches sexist in japan because before sixty four women in japan the play volleyball as a teenager in young grownups but than get married and after that.
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"These women went feminine enough that they went to human enough that they were robots. They will let machines the the sort of relentlessness if the training was something. As you say that the women wouldn't have chosen and they were being driven to it by their male coach but also that you know that they were the style in which they won wasn't somehow correct when simply scoring more points than the opposition what what. How did you illustrate that in the film because it again. You've got some fantastic archive footage. You've got you on newspaper Pages and we had this sort of clanking of a typewriter over the top. There's a very much a sort of media frenzy about. The these women wasn't a true So i mentioned quote the film. this awful article by sports illustrated and then just after that quote tiny hassan one of the players. One of the protagonists. Jim just laugh and said a. You agreed with this article. Our trainer was nicknamed demon so Eloff speaks fall for her and severi relevance of the the reality of their relationship was not something carry was not insane and in this context. No nowadays in a we have to To face so many a- sworded than in horrible stories in our newspapers about harassment and succe- sexual abusing in sports so it was It was really. It is really touchy aspect. So we have to be to be aware that sometimes in a specific context women also has freedom to act as they won't end was very much in in the young. The testimony of the players is Very useful in helpful to just a face to reality and understand that this story. Although the footage are sometimes very impressive in the training israeli harsh they are exhausted sometime cry so their testimony. Just a proof that they did just follow the The trust him and was very kind to to to them. They were closed in the kept saying to me that they were very grateful to him..
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"But i suppose it's exactly that it's there are a lot of late nights and early mornings in the editing room. I suppose what was your training regime while you were making this film. Yeah i worked. Step-by-step i do love editing. i need time. Also i don't work for any Broadcasters so It's an an independent to documentary so i have time very comfortable for me to to work As as i walked. So as you mentioned the defense A multi layered film. And i choose this kind of this type of narration. Because i think the topic subject is really a milky layered story and at A mix of the japanese history with the time of the construction and it's it was a real collective a for for japanese and we have here a team of volleyball team. That work Actually for a factory and of course this enemy that already mentioned was inspired by this story so there is also this dimension of confusion between reality and fiction. And that's that's how i work at just want to. Let's say to had confusion to to the contusion. Well it's it's it's an amazing mixture It's is a very successful unpromising. Sounding cocktail jillian confusion. Times confusion equals something like something like understanding because it is an amazing thing that draws so many different themes those that the theme of Warren peace in training and performance and the spirit of togetherness as well which these which these women possess at the beginning of the film. We we start around a dinner table somewhere in japan and in the present day. And you've assembled most of the team together ladies probably in their eighties now. What was the spirit around that dining room table when when you you you train your camera on as older women. The bonds of friendship and a little bit of rivalry was still there. Yeah i was really keen on recreating Something a gathering moment. So we invited the players who to share. A meal was a lunch in kyoto..
"orient" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"Hello and welcome to monaco. Coach with me robert bound. Today i'm speaking to jillian federal the director of a new documentary about the nine hundred sixty four olympic gold medal. Winning japanese women's volleyball team called witches of the orient the bitchy epithet by which the team were known in the world's media the team and they're disciplinarian coach worked in a textile factory by day and trained rigorously by night. Going through drills gym work serves volleys fitness training and analyzing the small details of the sport. It was very much a twenty-first-century training regime for team of nineteen sixties co workers. But boy did it pay dividends. The team remained unbeaten for two hundred fifty eight games across all competitions and in a tense final at the nine hundred sixty.
"orient" Discussed on Overdue
"Hey everybody it's podcast the books you've been meaning to read. Money was craig names andrew. Craig i have terrible news. No there's been a murder murder most foul and i am i. Am i regret to inform you that the person who did the murder is still in this. Very podcast who's with a little belgian dude is going to come and talk to us both a lot until he figures it out. Though is the good news. we don't have to do anything. Great so like arthur's can be pretty like arc arc. I was gonna say architectural but like arkansas. I mean if. I can be an architect. Probably i could be window-dressing. You could be my my manservant. That's a yeah who who gets caught in a lie which then catches me in a lie and then the whole thing unravels from there. I love to unravel things Boulevard luckily lucky you. I read agatha christie's murder on the orient express. So that's all that's all we're going to be doing unraveling a great mystery. Yes and hopefully by the end maybe by the end listeners. If you listen all the way through you'll find out who did the murder. The podcast murder. Now listen to any government. Agents listening to this podcast..
NYC's Next Mayor, Eric Adams, on Finding Balance and Health in Society Today
"We don't connect dots. What we are facing is all the same thing And we sometimes believe That is separate. But it's not you know the universe will will we live in is ecosystem and so everything's part of the ecosystem. And we we live on this unbalance. It throws off everything and so Use the term system which is important and you also used the term of you know we're gonna talk about my health but we are unhealthy society and everything we do is unhealthy. We have a junk food mindset both for nutritional standards as well as how emotional standard. I'll spiritual you know. We are really in a bad place and it's been expedited of through our addiction to social media. That's the that's the mcdonald's of our mind sure and you can't solve big problems. You can't solve or address the macro problems. Without addressing the micro problems problems within ourselves right we have to carry a certain vibration of truth and integrity and authenticity. There has to be an integration. You have to be in balance with yourself and your environment before you can step up to the podium and talk about changing the problems that affect all well say and so if and the first step towards correction is would a a talks about acknowledge your. I've been in forever. So you gotta speak my one of the things i always say about. Guest is one of the tropes of aa is. You cannot transmit something you haven't got like you have to be living it exuding it you have to be an exemplar of the values and the ideas that you're espousing otherwise it rings hollow and i think in this junk food social media culture that we find ourselves in and there's a lot of people proselytizing about this and that but you know a lotta. That is nonsense because talk is cheap. And if you're not actually you know living your life in accordance with what you're preaching i think people's intent as one of the things about social media is that we're all very attuned to what's real and what's fake especially young people they can see a mile away and that's why i think there's so much strength and gravitas in in your message oriented around health because of your own personal
How CMOs Can Drive Success in Turbulent Times
"All right. Everyone welcome to the show today today. I am joined by monica sullivan. Cmo demand science. Monica thanks for joining me today to be heavily. Yeah yeah we're excited. We're gonna talk about marketing marketings role in helping companies during times of transformation. You've got a lot of experience in that but before we hop into that. I just would like you to share with everyone. Your career journey What sparked your interest in marketing. What led you to be in the cmo demand. Science sounds great. Happy to do it. I think you know it's easy to say always wanted to be a marketer. But i'll be honest and say that you know in in undergrad. I didn't really know what that meant. I thought it was advertising in super bowl ads and things that were just cool and sexy big budgets and of course that's not all the reality although that's the fun part for sure but i. I certainly am thrilled. Still be on the path in marketing. And i started really my journey for ernest at digital I was there for eleven. Years was an amazing opportunity and foundational time for me and talking to my peers. We're all in agreement that that was really when we grew as marketers. We actually have a reunion coming up in the fall. Hopefully in person in the boston area so excited about that. And you know there's for sure six degrees of Six degrees of separation with my peers at dinner. Toss around this area and beyond which makes it also fun to continue to be connection. Engage with people that you've known for a long time who are growing in their careers. Many people in as cmo's at this point but you know it's it's there's been a lot the journey as well and and took me a lot of places to get to orient today. So wanna talk to you a little bit about that. Because i really learned a lot in in what it takes to be transformational and succeed in. It's not really about being able to send a memo about a new marketing campaign. It takes a lot of engagement of communication as you know.
Subconscious Mind Power Explained
"Subconscious. Mind power explained by brian. Tracy of brian tracy dot com. The power of your subconscious mind goes further than you might think no pun intended. I'm sure you'll agree with me. When i say our brains are extremely complicated however you might be surprised by how much control we have over. Its programming before it gets that. Was i take a moment to consider the fact that you're subconscious mind. It's like a huge memory. Bank miss capacity virtually unlimited and permanently stores. Everything that ever happens to you. By the time you reached the age of twenty one you've already permanently stored more than one hundred times. The contents of the entire encyclopedia britannica under hypnosis. Older people can often remember with perfect clarity events from fifty years before your unconscious memory is virtually perfect. Is your conscious recall that a suspect. The function of your subconscious mind is to store and retrieve data. Its job is to ensure that you respond exactly the way you are programmed. His subconscious mind makes everything you say and do fit a pattern consistent with yourself concepts your master program. This is why repeating positive affirmations are so effective. You can actually reprogram your own thought patterns by slipping in positive and success oriented sound bites. This is why motivational activities. Such as reading inspirational quotes are so impactful for people committed to positive thinking by focusing your thoughts on uplifting ideas your subconscious will begin to implement a positive pattern in your way of thinking and your outlook on life. Your subconscious mind is subjective. It does not think or reason independently may merely obeys the commands it receives from your conscious mind just as your conscious mind can be thought of as the gardner planting seeds your subconscious mind can be thought of as the garden or fertile soil in which the seeds germinating grow is another reason. Why harnessing the power of positive thinking is important to the foundation of your entire thought. Process your conscious mind commands and your subconscious mind obeys
Featured Skills in Discovery Phrases
"Hello, happy Monday Terry here. And today, I want to dive into another feature that was recently announced at the Lexy live event which is now I guess about almost 2 weeks ago. And one of these is something called the featured skills in Discovery phrases. And if you're like me, there have been times when I've tried to say things to Lexi like Lexi, back to work out Lexi, let's play a game, Lexi, tell me a story. Those sort of General statements and in fact, Amazon says, that there are millions of these Discovery oriented utterances off per month, that Lexie customers are making what Amazon just announced is that developers can now have their skills suggested as one of Lexi's responses to those popular, Discovery phrases and that'll be both from voice and also show up on the screen. So, this is really interesting because now, this gives developers an opportunity to have their birth. Skills. Highlighted when somebody asks a general question. So I think this is great. I think it's going to give us more ways to interact with skills going forward. One of the things I don't know is you know some of these features that were announced during the Lexy live event. Some of them they weren't clear on on whether these were available in Canada. At the same time, they're able United States. So we're going to have to see as these get rolled out. But right now, this is something that is available to developers to start working on and I'm excited to see where this takes us.
Don Friesen Interview The Only 2 Time Winner of SF Comedy Competition! Show #76 - burst 1
"Little frightened or in trepidation about getting on stage in the only way to beat that is to keep getting on stage and to start that improv troupe. At usc in the fact that it's still going today is quite a tribute to you. I i'm very proud of that. And i don't take responsibility for the continuity. Because i thought when i left it was over i didn't i wasn't the person who like you know continued the legacy or whatever but Somebody in the troop Kept it going. Or because at the time i was founder and director and i was kind of like the Never the biggest talent in the group. But i would definitely the driving force. Yeah the power behind the movement. What's the name of that Improv group it can need interrupts really. That's a great name. Yeah which. I didn't come up with either but we yeah was a great name And they've they've had like they've had famous alums and Several snl alums and Then improve definitely become much more famous than i ever than i ever was starting out so well but still even sure i could if i auditioned for them. I'm nitric getting really good. I don't know about that. But i think that You still get the crown for being the guy that started and perpetuated the entertainment form on a campus. That's business oriented. I mean that's a very serious collagen to get something like that. Going was not only. I'm sure helpful to get you through your last year of school but it's been helpful apparently for the last three decades to other students
Analyzing the Boom in True Crime Content Across Media Platforms
"The true crime podcast audiences seventy five percent women. That's kind of an astounding stat right. Well i think as we are more socialized to know that the world could be dangerous in us a place. That's dr heidi horsely. She's a psychologist specializing in grief. Counseling and his co founder of the open to hope foundation or constantly looking at our bass being very aware of our surroundings nothing in allies at night. you know. we're very very aware that we be victim us. So i think that and i also think women are very social we. We're very connected. One understand other people. I think we tend to be very people oriented earned maybe in family oriented. Nothing arch but often slim our remorse. And maybe that harbors. Well like protecting our pack. It's an interesting thing. Because i hadn't realized the true crime audience was quite as skewed towards women as it is and i'm certainly a watcher also and i think it allows us to feel to. You know we see something that's like love based or brings us laugh films. Get to make us feel things that maybe we don't necessarily want to feel jeff as a man. What do you think about that. It's definitely a different experience. Being a man like i don't have to look over my shoulder in the same way. After a certain age. I think for most men. You're not prone to being a victim. And i can walk through a parking lot without fear which i think is a privilege that i have not fully appreciate until working with courtney and stuff on crime projects so being aware of that privilege i think is has been eye opening and i think putting myself in your shoes in listening to a podcast i would like. Oh yeah that's a red flag. You could see how a toxic relationship between jake and hannah or however you describe it. What can you learn from that. It's way easy to spot things in other people's lives in our own to you know so there is a real tool from that we can look at anybody and say oh. I see the red flag bear and is that bad from psychological even for listeners. Who are listening to this driving on their way to work or you know doing whatever it is we do when we hear a podcast is it because we are desperate to hear other people's bad stuff because our lives feel better. I don't think so. I think it's people are desperate. Hear really extreme tales because it helps us categorize things in our own life and maybe look out for things differently because when you're in the thick of it it's really hard to see out of trouble. Sometimes we don't spotted as cleanly in our own lives
In Virginia, Military Veterans Take on Their Next Mission: Farming
"Almost half of America's farmers are planning to retire in the next five years, and it's not clear who will replace them. But a group in Alexandria may have a solution. They're working to introduce veterans to farming. As CBS national correspondent Chip Reid tells US vets and farmers have a lot in common. Jenny has camp spent 15 years as a United States Marine. Now she's a farmer with a focus on flowers. These are what I want. She learned the science and the art of farming here at Arcadia Farm in Alexandria, Virginia, on land once owned by George Washington. It's exhausting. It's hot. It's buggy, and it's the most satisfying and the happiest I've ever been. She began three years ago in Arcadia's part time veteran Farmer Reserve program that gives veterans and opportunity to decide if farming is for them. For her. It was a perfect fit. I think it's an incredible program for veterans transitioning from years of service into the next career, she now farms here full time and dreams of one day having a small farm of her own. Pamela Hess is executive director of Arcadia Farm and helped create the veteran farmer program. The goal is to give veterans an opportunity to earn a living in a new but surprisingly similar. Walk of life. They can work in all temperatures. They can carry very heavy loads. They're great at long term planning. They are not freaked out by crisis. Farmers and military folks have a very similar mindset when it comes to their work. Farming is a mission oriented business in the same way that military mission is you can't stop at five o'clock you stop when the mission is
The Diet Soda of Poker
"Even though it's zero calorie drink it actually does end up in long term leading to you. Consuming more calories more processed foods more refined sugars than you would. If you just didn't have it at all. So this idea of empty calories is one that i think is really interesting because i find that in poker these mindset platitudes that we put out. There are essentially the empty calories of poker. So when you are stressed when you get into spots where you're buried you don't feel good. The game is really overwhelming. You're having all these emotions and you lean on a mantra-like don't be results oriented or just be happy that you're getting it in good. These are ideas that you can fall into the trap of thinking okay. I've got it down now. Because i said my mantra. I said the thing that i need to say. I heard what i needed to hear when in reality there's all this other stuff going on inside you you've got all these big emotions you're angry or you're sad or you're scared about what's happening to you right now in this game and you're skipping over all of them just because you want to get to the end result of reminding yourself to not be enough feel the things that you are feeling right this moment and so this very much can lead to this response where maybe for the next five minutes or ten minutes or if you're particularly strong maybe an hour or two hours you're gonna feel okay you're gonna feel like okay. I've got it under control. Because i reminded myself of how i need to be approaching this mentally but it's empty because what's happened. Is you have not acknowledged the emotions that exist. You have not felt those feelings and so those emotions are just going to burst through and break down that wall and it's going to be even bigger and even worse than if you just felt those emotions in the first place so when you go straight to the mindset the framework the theory in the idea of what you think. You're supposed to be doing when in reality. What you need is presence and connection. You're actually just making things much worse in the long run and it's never going to take you to the place of being a person who can perform at a high level no matter what's going on around you you might be able to perform at a really high level when things are going really well or going pretty neutral but when things go terribly you're never going to be the person who has the level of emotional
Wisconsin State Treasurer Sarah Godlewski Never Thought She'd Become State Official
"I'll be honest. I think like so many women i Did not ever be out where i am today like. I wasn't one of those kids in middle school. That was drying american flags and have the constitution memorized. And said i'm going to be wisconsin's next senator But with that sad. I was always really community oriented. I mean my parents were public school teachers. Ed when we we'd see trash on the highway. I was that kid that wanted to start a club where we would pick up from asking go recycle it and then we would take that money and give it to the homeless shelter Or we were. We had a big wolf population Issue in wisconsin and so i- second grade adopted a wolfpack in son raise. And the people. You that way you is that when you see something wrong you got the ended up in do something about it and i think that's really how i've lived my entire career. I mean i never thought. I would be an elected official in here. I am now you know. The state treasurer of wisconsin and it was because scott walker was trying to get rid of the state treasurer's office. I'm in two thousand eighteen. There was this constitutional amendment that he put on the ballot. Because you know. Rebecca hilly who needs checks and balances in government. I mean firing your chief financial officer then giving those responsibility to your ceo. I mean we would never do that in business. So why do we think that the government. And i've found myself leading a constitutional amendment to save the treasury office. They believed wisconsin state treasurer. When that happened we won that amendment by the way with sixty three percent of the vote. Which as all of us in purple states know that is a landslide. Victory and still. The question was well. Who's going to run for it and I i remember my grandma. Act was thinking about her. When i was debating what i should do and she she said about public service she was actually harder. The first group went into serb during world war two and when i was asking her about her public service she said sarah take Asked for forgiveness for
Organ-on-a-Chip: Recent Breakthroughs and Future Prospects
"I'm kicking off the roundup today. With a story about organs on a chip. You know we just re Finished up our coverage of ice cr twenty twenty one so if you guys missed it i would recommend checking it out. We also have video episodes there so you can see us in all our glory but in that meeting there was a lot of talk about where we are and where we're going and a lot of that revolved around these kind of organs on a chip. Which i know ruin you're working on as ips cell derived Tissues organoids. Even but they're in a kind of complex chip type architecture allows a connection of different tissues and organs and see how they communicate with each other and it is the next wave I have a story here about the long. It's a kind of airway on a chip idea and you know it's basically idea. They didn't long In order to function you have clearance By airways cells eliminates the inhale pathogens and foreign matter. And that's done by these multi airway cells k. And it requires coordinated silly airy beating among cells. And if you have failure to properly orient the silly silly and coordinate that sillier a beating you get a lot of conditions like chronic bronchitis recurrent pneumonia This is implicated in various human diseases. Most notably a inherited disease Primary sillier disconnect. Which we're going to circle back to pc d- When it comes to like the ips in organoids world in trying to model This these multi steely aided airway cells. it's a challenge because getting the cells is not so much the problem as much as Using the conventional methods which is air liquide interface. It's hard to get the coordinated. Silia they don't they aren't coordinating their beating And it's thought that mechanical stress has a role in in coordinating sillier there but the existing system. Which is these in-vitro air liquid interface. They don't do a good job of addressing that are modeling The
Tesla Crushing It in China's Car Cap and Trade
"See. Thanks for joining today. Can you start a softest with a very very high level. Overview of china's emission reduction target china's president xi jinping after announced a net zero carbon your targets in september so the goal is to have china rich carbon peak by twenty thirty and to recover neutral by twenty sixty so what it translate into the road transport sector is well although there is no specific targets that for particular sector pains I turn that the country. The central government wants all sectors in in the country to essentially to decarbonise and the pathway for different for different sectors. You is paris a lot so they wanna hit their peak of emissions. What'd you say. Twenty thirty twenty thirty twenty thirty and then start coming down to zero by twenty sixty thirty years to come down the mountain. I guess today we're going to focus mostly on evt's or electric vehicles and a policy. That's come into play to try to get those sales up and therefore get the emissions down from the transportation sector. Can you explain to us. Just the well start us off with the name of the policy and a bit about its objectives. They use policy toys. After new energy vehicle mandate so new under be a cold is kind of china's definition electric vehicle plug in hybrid infused l. vehicles so the mandate is very similar to california zero emission vehicle or theft mandate and eight requires automakers to sell electric vehicles in order to produce nab credit. That's gonna meet a government assigned target so essentially the policy tool is designed to push automakers to sell more electric vehicles which the broader goal of china's push behind on trivia co is not only to reduce carbon emission but also deals oriented import and to transform is industry towards more events.
Gatorade-Powered Python APIs
"There's a lot of things you've been building for different companies through your work. That's going to be really fun to explore. I think one of the really neat things. Here's you're not just working for one company working on one team the way it works. But you're kind of interacting with a bunch of different projects types of technologies. So you'll have a good broad perspective on what went well. What didn't what you would change. And so on the one thing that stuck with me his nineteen ninety seven different companies. Say like five different companies to different like continents was one thing that remains and say man. That's fantastic good choice indeed. Well let's start this conversation by talking about your story how you got into programming in python. It sounds like you're one of the early adopters. What version of python. That was probably a version one type of thing. Five points to nineteen ninety seven trying. I was almost finishing my undergraduate course in computer engineering. It out reading gauge in my master's post graduation course where we studying. What was your degree in well. Breath in degree was computer engineering. But for democrates. I was studying computational reflection in the air. It's the line of research that led to aspect j. in other things but he does all about object-oriented protocols so how you organize object orientation program languages those kinds of things okay and aspects jay. That's like aspect oriented programming exactly as with oriented. Programming was like in a bite. Of the research in computational reflection at the time we were academically speaking we were trying to figure out. What can you do with reflection. I think java was one of the language that made popular tim doing inspection in reflection improving lanes.
Overcoming Addiction in the Restaurant Industry With Mickey Bakst
"All right everyone. Welcome to the addicted mind. Podcast my guest. Today is mickey faxed. And he's going to talk about a little bit about his own story. I think and a little bit about his community ben's friends and how that came to be and everything like that. So mickey please introduce yourself twain into pleasure to meet you and all audience and everybody out there. My name is making baxter's twain said. I am the co founder of an organization called ben's friends which was created to help struggling addicts in the food and beverage industry find sobriety. I am a forty seven year. Veteran of restaurants mostly high end fine dining. I am thirty eight years sober. And i'm going to take it back to ben's friends You know for me in terms of my history. I over thirty years old from sixteen to thirty. My life was nothing but a living hell. I'm not gonna go into details. Orient evolve the story did die from an alcohol and drug overdose on an emergency room table. They found me in a hotel room. After four days of non-stop round the clock drugging and drinking. They opened up the door. Thank god 'cause they didn't know what was going on and they died at an emergency room table as a result of that they found me just in time.
"orient" Discussed on WGN Radio
"N Here's Orient Samuelson, and it continues to be a mixed market on Wall Street, the S and P 500 the NASDAQ dropped today. As excitement over signs of a first successful late stage. Covert 19 vaccine trial faded and investors continued to pull money out of some big tech companies that have benefited most from the endemic. Amazon and Facebook and Microsoft, which had flourished from this year's work from home shift and bomb word. Wall Street to new highs extended yesterday's losses, and it pulled the tech heavy NASDAQ down about one and a third percent. The main US indices hit new peaks yesterday as encouraging data from that late, stage covered 19 vaccine trial spurred beds of the swift economic recovery next year, but that enthusiasm fading somewhat today. And also beauty incorporated top gang Anders on the S and P. 500 with a 7.3% jump after the cosmetics store chain signed a long term deal with Target Corporation. To open its own stores at the big box retailer locations Apple ed fire ahead of the event later in the day, where it's expected to unveil New Mac computers using its own in House processor chips. And so the numbers on Wall Street now industrial average is up. 224 points the S and P 500 down nearly a point and the NASDAQ is down 103 points. Grain market..
"orient" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast
"Everyday agile leaders and a tryst we need to do on the tears apart the jazz music sort of analogy, even more and I did one. On behalf the other the other night with a forty four year. Captain All. Quantas Airways. Airbus a three, hundred hundred and Boeing. Seven, four, seven after forty, four years as a pilot. He retired I did a real world everyday agile leadership, Webinar the night and do you know what happens when you retire after forty four years on your final flight? He had pictures he showed me and we share them the women are and you doing you've landed. You've done your final flight he flew from Dubai to Melbourne. You're on the taxiway and secretly Qantas has organized a water cannon salute and firing over there, and there's a fire engine over there and this this water cannon salute arc of spray going over the the fuselage's aircraft as he taxis through this thing. And I mean that's what we're talking about here folks. Are you gonNA get a water cannon salute. At the end of your career and learning journey not that there's ever an end frankly but you know what? I mean you're GONNA get a water cannon salute for how you were everyday agile leader in your real world of business these days and let's not wait forty four years. You'RE GONNA, get a water cannon salute the end of this year. You're going to get a water cannon. Salute the end of this quarter the end of this month. At the end of the day, you're going to get a water cannon. Salute the end of the next hour of this meeting we use we use showing you'll people had a fly the plane and fixed bulbs being the flow of the journey and triage and be agile leader. Not a fragile leader. Can you imagine how agile you have to be to have a successful forty four year career as a wide body captain? With all that responsibility for all those hundreds of thousands, possibly millions of passengers that have been back there in the cabin and Europe front and you're avoiding Eastern Airlines scenarios that are trying to catch you out. Every single mon of every single flight can you imagine the agility that you need to get that water cannon salute the end of forty four years. That's the journey orientation that we're talking about here man just getting fired up here and you that's awesome. Yes. Absolutely and you know I think big thing here is that the stability you're looking for is not about just reaching these plateaus this about embracing the flow of of your journey and it's about having a different relationship with the chaos around you. It's about having a different relationship with the VOCA you face and you know it's about. Thinking about your future and whether or not that future is choosing you whether or not you're choosing it and are you letting the around you define you or are you proactively of going into that Buca and defining it so again, all these things that we're talking about here with regard to conversation flow to cash flow. agile orientation towards your journey. All really matter and I think can be key parts of helping you pivot towards.
"orient" Discussed on No Stupid Questions
"The first half of the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> episode Angela <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Stephen Even the difference <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> between Pomodoro <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and Marinara <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> sauce <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and Stevens says quote <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> no one really <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> knows the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> high however <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> do no thanks <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to a quick Google search. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> You cut <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> tomatoes when making <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Marinara sauce <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> minced <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> them. For pomodoro. <Speech_Music_Female> The Russell is <Speech_Music_Female> that pomodoro <Speech_Music_Female> sauce thicker <Speech_Music_Female> and smoother <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> whereas Marinara <Speech_Music_Female> sauce is Reynier <Speech_Music_Female> and chunkier <Speech_Music_Female> later on <Speech_Music_Female> Sieben and Angela <Speech_Music_Female> discussed the. Story <Speech_Music_Female> of the hospice <Speech_Female> nurse who reported <Speech_Female> that very few of <Speech_Music_Female> our patients felt that <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> they should have spent more <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> time in the office, <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> the nursing, <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> question, Australian <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Palliative Care <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Provider Brawny <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Wear <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> author of the twenty twelve <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> memoir the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> top five regrets <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> of the dying <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> in the book where <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> rights that the five <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> most common regrets <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> she came across for <Speech_Music_Female> his follows <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I wish I'd had <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> the courage to live <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a life true to myself <Speech_Music_Female> I. Wish <Speech_Music_Female> I'd had the courage to <Speech_Music_Female> express feelings <Speech_Music_Female> I wish <Speech_Music_Female> I'd seen in touch with my <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> friends I. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Wish I'd let myself <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> be happier <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and finally <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I wish hadn't worked <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> so hard. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Interestingly <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> where shared <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> that this last <Speech_Female> regret was mostly <Speech_Female> from men who <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> felt that work had caused <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> them to miss out <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on their children's youth <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and their partners <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> companionship <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and likely <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> had fewer opportunities <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to bond over <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a cloud resemblance <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to a rabbit <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> or in our work. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> That's it <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for the fact check. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> No. Stupid questions <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> produced by FREAKONOMICS <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> radio in Stitcher <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> per staff includes <Speech_Music_Female> Alison Craig <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Low Greg Rippin <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> James <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Foster and Cornwallis. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Our theme song <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> is an she was <Speech_Music_Female> talking heads. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Special. Thanks to <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> David Byrne and <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Warner Chappell Music. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> If you'd like <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> to listen to the show ad <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> free subscribe <Speech_Music_Female> to stitcher premium, <Speech_Music_Female> you can also <Speech_Music_Female> follow us on twitter <Speech_Music_Female> at an askew <Speech_Music_Female> underscore show <Speech_Music_Female> and <Speech_Music_Female> on facebook at. <Speech_Music_Female> Show <Speech_Music_Female> also, <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> if you heard Stephen <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Angela or <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Gabrielle <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> refer to something that you'd <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> like to learn more about, <Speech_Music_Female> you can check <Speech_Music_Female> out freakonomics, dot com <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> slash Ns <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Q. where <Speech_Music_Female> we provide links to <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> all of the major references <Speech_Music_Female> you heard here today. <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> Thanks for <Speech_Music_Male> listening. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I'm just going to mix a thousand <Speech_Male> metaphors because it's the <Speech_Female> problem I have the <Speech_Female> Gettysburg address like <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> so many mixed metaphors <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> I'm like, dude, <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> it worked for Lincoln <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> how bad <Speech_Music_Female> can it be? <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music>
"orient" Discussed on The Conservative Circus w/ James T. Harris
"Yesterday the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons filed a lawsuit against the Food and Drug Administration to end is arbitrary interference with the use of hydroxy chloroquine in the lawsuit. APS VERSUS FDA. The physicians allege that the FDA continues to block America's access to this medication. It was used by president trump and other world leaders. What is going on in the central ring of the conservative circuits? We have Dr. Jane Orient She's A. A doctor MD has appeared on major television and radio networks in the US, and she is executive director of the sociation of American physicians and Surgeons and Dr Orient. Your organization is suing the Federal Drug Administration over the hoarding of Hydrochloric Win and with the president with the trump administration, sending two million doses of the drug to Brazil to help their workers. Why is the US government keeping? Get from his own citizens. That's a very good question and it. It comes down to the actions of. In powerful entrenched bureaucrats in our state agency such as the FDA where one man has apparently. made it virtually impossible for Americans in many states to obtain this medicine partly because the states are following the lead of the FDA and say well, this can only be used by hospitalized patients who are not eligible for a clinical trial. And that means that it can't be used by people in whom it is likely to do the most good. Of course. As I listened to you speak. I'm trying not to put on my my conspiracy theory, my tin foil hat, but when you say that one man is blocking this for nation, I gotta ask I mean. For what reason if this has been successful in a so successful that were shipping it off to other countries. Why would this one man want to keep this from the American people? Where does this go? Where does this lead to? That's a good question. Maybe he just has an ideological fervor or just an entrenched idea that this should not be used, but. There's all he is also a big promoter of vaccines. We know they're number of vaccines on warp speed fast track. And the Bill Gates envisions immunizing three hundred million people in the United States before the end of the year, and of course, if we had a safe known safe for sixty five years, not something that's been rushed through safety testing that was very effective at preventing the disease and hydroxy clerk, when the safer than any vaccine in history, and it's been extremely effective in preventing people from either getting infected or getting very sick when they do. And why would you get a vaccine if you could take cheap pill once a week or once every two weeks? And have a better affect while I think he just gave us the answer. You said cheap pill. This is this this? This diagnosis has pennies on the dollar and it's way cheaper than these new very expensive vaccines that the the Bill Gates of the world one. In the world to be. Immunized, so I guess that would be Kazillion. Few peoples pockets. Exactly and then there's the also competing interests that. That e- either Rick Bright. or Another person in the FDA has, and that is in the new drug. I'm disappear. That's been on the shelf for thirty years since it didn't work for treating Ebola, and now it's pretty disappointing with treating was treating Corona virus and its use useful only in late stage patients, and then maybe it helps them recover faster doesn't necessarily help them survive, but that is another competitor four hydroxy clerk one. This is why we love talking to you. Dr Orient Because, you just in the plainspoken truth. Just lay it out for us. Here's something else. I WANNA throw. Pass you for for days now we've we've heard nothing about social distancing and masks as protesters and radicals riot in the streets, all of a sudden. Dr Burqas expressing new concern about the virus coming back with a vengeance. Do you share that concern? With the virus. You never know exactly what's going to happen We will see if it doesn't come back from all of these rioters. Not Social distancing then. Maybe the rest of us can go get our haircuts. My thought my. That the riots are going to be the end of the lockdowns, because of all the warnings you've been getting from the from the so called professionals of how not social distancing not sheltering in place in opening up slowly is a dangerous prospect. Well, that got blown apart over the last eight nights in our country, so if it doesn't come back, maybe we can be free to be over this, and then we'll that say about all of the. Lockdown in the advice. We've been getting about the mask and. All that kind of stuff for the last two months. I think it was a catastrophic mistake. And I don't think the government is ever going to. Admit to that I think it was a terrible overreaction. Most of most of the casualties corona virus were occurring in certain hot spots like New, York City and nursing homes, and not in beauty, parlours or restaurants. And that you know our economy economy has been trashed because of very scary modeling that was based on on just very very poor suctions. Dr Jane Orient is an Executive Director the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons One last question for you. We've been told now that the fatality rate from covert nineteen is far lower than anyone imagined My first question is is that true and are you surprised by that? We can't tell what the what the fatality rate is without knowing. How many people are infected and I? We had very little testing now. The more people we test, we find out that there were a whole lot more people who had a symptomatic or very mild infections, and so the death rate is much lower because the denominator is much as much lower I mean, it is a very serious and deadly disease in some people, but the fatality rate is probably comparable to a really bad case of influenza now that we have more data..
"orient" Discussed on Radical Personal Finance
"Now, I, I personally, I had that idea when I begin, but I also thought that it was possible to supersede it and and I've kind of I would say with mixed results, yes, I've been able to create a business on podcasting, but it's also true still true that podcasting is a better marketing for business than it is as a business. It self. I think probably one of the most important things is the difference between vanity metrics and real metrics. Most of the metrics related to much of media are largely vanity metrics. The metric that matters at least the measurable metric is how much money you make. And I think that how much money you make is in many ways, a suitable proxy in many ways for the number of people that you serve. Now, I always want to start with number of people that you serve, but the end of the day, a business has to be profitable enough for the owners to continue that work. And so that's what I have been seeking to do is to. Orient is to reorient the show in a very profit focused direction so that it would make me enough money that I would want to continue doing it. So when you look at people who you need look at podcasting metrics or any kind of media creation yet to look and say as vanity metric, or is this an actual as an actual productive metric. And I don't have much time for vanity metrics. I prefer living fairly private life and so having lots of people that know me is not that interesting to me, I would much rather I would much rather have metrics that matter not just vanity metric. So I, I don't know if I'm answering your question, but I would say that that that today. It's just different markets change. And so today, the strategies that I would start again with today are very different now, but you're right about equity. I, my personal belief is if you will focus is core operating principle. If you just focus on serving people, you can dispense with a lot of the gimmicks and people that want to be served will understand that. And so there is a very committed listener.
"orient" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin
"I'm gretchen rubin and this is a little happier a little happier is brought to you by intercontinental hotels and resorts presenting their podcast series stories of the intercontinental life discover stories inspired by travel that will broaden your mind excite your curiosity and take your imagination to places you'd never expect download and subscribe at apple podcasts google play or wherever you find your podcasts years ago during college i came to live in new york city for the first time for the summer and i was super fortunate to room with my friend jenny who had grown up spent her whole childhood in new york city and she had lots of great information and vice and tips for me and she really made it much easier for me to adjust to living in the big city and she gave me a great suggestion that i continue to use to this day and when i forget it i often regret it she told me when you get out of the subway always take a moment to orient yourself to north it's a weird thing about the subway you'll often think you know the right way to go and you'll only realize after a block or two that you're going the wrong way this is amazingly helpful advice i do not know why but there really is something true about the fact in new york city it's just very easy to charge off in the wrong direction in the completely confident and unfounded belief that i know where i'm going just the other day i got off the subway in williamsburg in brooklyn and i expected that i would know exactly where i was but it turned out that i'd walked up out of the subway from different exit than i usually use and i was actually totally disoriented i figured it out before i'd walk more than a half a block because i took the time to figure out where north was it's good advice in any city and for many different situations where it's not clear which way to go always take a moment to orient yourself toward north i'm gretchen rubin and i hope this makes your week a little.
"orient" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Rapid fire that guy glacial romance totally different thing glenn because friday is maybe going to get together with one guy but she's not waiting around she's also sleeping with a new guy every single episode to be liberated lady miss fischer's burglars squarely in the margaret berry basket of japanese so you should you should do that guys you should do it okay yeah because i wanted to come out of the segment with a few recommendations if murder on the orient express isn't your bag what should people be be taking away in terms of a recommended cozy mystery i mean the idea that there is anyone in the pop culture happy hour audience at this point who hasn't enthusiasm for mysteries and might hasn't seen miss fissures murder mysteries is baffling to me you never know john to help you know it is a liberated lady flapper who is solving crimes with the help of her wellmannered at catholic made and looking fabulous sleeping with beautiful men's and having slowburn romance with a tense but deeply honorable police constable and if that's your thing i don't know what is it's true i like colombo the money because that is how i i mean so we just we have a basement that we just took the mold out of i i e redid and the there is a tv down there and it only gets one channel and it's the murder she wrote channel and so i realize i've actually created you know how you can do dinner theater murder on the orient express i kind of created that in my basement like this is the murder she fruit.
"orient" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Where can we debate today's big issues without getting attack for speaking our minds one egg provides a safe smart place for tough conversations every weekday and the friday news roundup breaks down the weeks top stories i'm joshua johnson check out the one a podcast on the npr one app or wherever you listen to podcasts mm welcome to pop culture happy hour on this episode will discuss a murder mystery with some murder mystery experts murderer on the orient express is kenneth brannagh's new agatha christie remake starting brana as the famous heavily moustachioed detective hercule poirot the cast is packed with familiar faces we got sleeping cars filled with famous actors we got your johnny depp and judi dench michelle pfeiffer penelope cruz daisy ridley leslie at them junior and many more any of whom could be immutable were on glenn weldon and i'm steven thompson on this episode of pop culture happy hour we'll talk a little bit about murderer on the orient express we've got lots of facial hair to discuss and we've got a few very fun recommendations for cozy murder mysteries which may or may not also be set on trains of don't go away support for this podcast and the following message comes from lifelock reminding listeners that they could be relaxing in a lift ride right now with their eyes closed listening to beethoven for wale sounds or a babbling book or something else relaxing lift provides rides as relaxing as the buttery smooth voice of a public radio announcer because riding is just a more relaxing way to drive left it matters how you get there download and ride today before we get going what's introduce our guest berry hardiman is an editor at weekend addition highbury height and over in boston are pal margaret h willison is a librarian and one of the podcasters behind appointment television and the two bossi dame's newsletter high margaret hi steve stephen now i'm going to start with barry did this version of mortar on the ohrid express work for you that's tough question because it's not that it worked it's that it did not work.
"orient" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"I'm sorry a week it we could talk about let's talk about three billboards first rare midnight express wherever it's called the his family mary better on the orient express so three billboards outside of ebbing missouri starring the incredible frances mcdormand who i think might get an academy award nomination for these performance in the film yes and i would not be proud i would not have a problem with it in its written and directed by martin mcdonough who previously did seven psychopaths and in bruges yes which i've never seen in burma had an either but i've seen some settling farrell his first criticallyacclaimed movie was in bruges yet account farrell and uh uh gleason donald ahead brandon branding loosen his father yes yes yes yes yes yes starting frances mcdormand like you said also a bunch of really this is going to he heralded the arrows send film samra rockwell is amazing all the time uh abby cornish wasn't security will initiate is focus hedges once again who is the kit for manchester by the sea who we just saw an ladybird yes lucas edges i'm i'm obsessed with him he's great peter tinkle age tyrian lancasters and yeah here john hawkes who he played the ex husband oh yeah it he cleaned up in this film sometimes that make him look really deranged in the winter bones winter's loan you looks a little rare he was in that while he was in that iron long in the in the surrogate movie creepy these or whenever with historically to me.