36 Burst results for "Osborne"
Woman Gets Shot, Careens Into Family Van With 5 Kids In Philadelphia
"Nasty car crash in West Philly this morning. When a woman was shot while driving and then drove into a minivan with the family inside. Now, NBC tens Pamela Osborne spoke with our cue would abuse Carol Mackenzie Live this morning discussed this and How the accident landed. Pam. Good morning. Let's start off with this. Do police know if this woman was targeted? No, We don't know that at this point in time. It's shorts, one of the things that police are working to figure out this morning, But what we can tell you is all this happened just before one o'clock at 51st and market streets That's in West Philly. This driver of 34 year old woman in a Nissan was shot at several times She was shot in the back and in the torso as well. More than a dozen bullets actually went into her vehicle, and that's when she lost control and hit a minivan that had a family. Inside. There were five kids between the ages of three and 11, Mom and dad. They were taken to the hospital to be checked out, complaining of some bumps, bruises that sort of thing. But the driver of the 34 year old driver that was shot Was taken to Pin Presbyterian Medical Hospital at last check. She was listed in critical condition and she underwent surgery this morning. It's NBC tens. Pamela Osborne from West Philadelphia. Police are hoping nearby surveillance footage could Up them identify a suspect new
Fresh update on "osborne" discussed on Todd and Don
"Concede, if if the electoral count is there, I think they're a lot, including many people in his own party lawmakers John Cornyn being one of them, who were just basically saying, it's time for it's time for us to move on and allow this Biden administration to come in. A lot of people have strong opinions about that, too, though I might. My my dad is one of them very much. Holding out hope he he thinks that they're still avenues. The president could wind up in the Oval Office for a second time. I just don't know how he sees that. That's not that's not AH comment of support or opposition. That's just me looking at what's going on. I don't know how anybody could see it as any other other way. At this point, the hill just looks too insurmountable for the president to climate. This point, Yeah, and then I think some people will just die on that hill. Well, I just because I don't see his personality or character ever saying that he lost anything and that puts the American people and it really puts you know Trump fans and voters in a weird position because I feel like it's gonna be up to The day before Inauguration day, and he's still going to be claiming some of these things that are occurring. We haven't seen a you know a lot of evidence of fraud or anything like that, You know, maybe just weird means that air online that's all I see all day when I'm on Facebook or Twitter, anything like that. It's just A bunch of weird Blaine lives that aren't true, and I don't know who serves out these things. But I think there is a small group of people. I mean, not even including Cuban on that do believe that there is a ton of fraud and enough fraud to reverse the election, which they're just just is not a lot of people might argue, though, that the courts have not necessarily been willing to see the evidence. The signed affidavits and whatnot that the president's legal team have said that they've got I've been saying it for a long time. I personally feel like if all that's out there, it should be allowed and entered into evidence and because if those if those signed affidavits from poll workers Are legitimate. That's a concern moving forward for any election we have. So it's so so if there's legitimacy to it, I want to know about it. My problem is, I don't think that we're going to get to that point before Joe Biden is you know before comes time for him to be inaugurated as president. Um and so you know again there a lot of people who argue that the president has not been treated fairly. With Emily in the court system. Here's the problem is whether it's legitimate or not legitimate fraud or not, we're we're still going to have that discussion because that's what's been thrown out there. I mean, there's a trope constantly about dead people voting all the time. Half of those votes are dead People kind of type rhetoric, and it's just It doesn't even matter if it's legitimate because there are people that just truly believe it without evidence, And there's a lot of things that people believe without evidence. And it really doesn't matter. You can't convince that person otherwise, let us know what you think. 51283605 90 Patrick Osborne, Eric already filling in for Tom, Don, It's 8 11 on NewsRadio, Kale, BJ the tide and don show We've been talking for months about the increased number of new gun owners in the state of Texas specially here locally. It's very important as a new gun owner to one. No one to shoot that gun had a properly store it and take care of it. And I know all the laws. Of course. With this on incredible responsibility comes along with owning a gun..
"osborne" Discussed on World Cafe
"Both playing your son. That means that you've made it. What was it like seeing this song. Have that kind of impact on pop culture. I mean of course you know. It was incredibly gratifying and sort of surreal. Because i you know. I never really thought that. I was going to have you know. Big pop hit song. I didn't have that as you know something on my radar of what i expected out of a music career ahead of a much. You know the people that i admired where people like. Tom waits and bb king and you know people who do it for decades and continue to have a following in an audience for a long time so you know a big pop smash was not sort of part of my reckoning But i think you know as i said richard off sort of heard that and When it came true it was it was really amazing in that it opened up a lot of doors for me and A lot of people knew about me because of that song and the success of that song who probably never would have known about me before and a lot of people picked up the album and listen to the album as a whole who probably never would have known about before so that sense it was. It was amazing. It was wonderful And you know. I i guess i could of nit pick a little bit about you know having that kind of fame dropped on you all of a sudden You know in in personal terms. There's some things that i didn't care for about that but you know that was a long time ago so you know i'm not in that situation anymore and i think looking back on it. I really have nothing but grateful. Yeah i mean if you could say something to the to the joan osborne twenty five years ago well. That was all happening or anything. You'd want to tell her. Yeah i think. I would wanna tell her not to be afraid to make a mistake. Because i think that kind of scrutiny makes you sort of Clench up and feel like anything that you say or do Is going to be examined by a lot of people and they may not like it. And so you tend to freeze up and not wanna make mistake and i think if i could have told myself anything i would have just been like. Don't don't be afraid it's it's going to be fine. I'm speaking with joan osborne today on world cafe. You are a songwriter yourself. Of course but you've had lots of success with songs other people have written. You've done a few cover albums including blues. And r&b covers as well as the songs of bob dylan album a couple of years ago and back in the early two thousands. You spent some time. Touring as the vocalist for the dead. I'm wondering what do you get from performing covers. That is different from what you get singing songs. Leroy yourself. yeah well. I mean on the one hand of course i i love writing songs and even though it's very very difficult for me i it's very gratifying. If i get a song that i actually like and i'm excited to do that. But on the other hand there's this whole vast arena of other great songs that had been written by literally thousands of other great songwriters and just as a singer. I would feel like it. What's the point of not trying to pull out songs from you. Know these amazing catalogs in these amazing You know opportunities that are available to you know if you can do both than than why not and some of my favorite records are records of songs. That were not sung by the person who wrote them. I mean aretha. Franklin doing respect. You know it's it's there's so many great examples. Yeah i wanna talk about that a bit because when it comes to artists like dylan or the grateful dead. These are artists with you know pretty intense fans of so. How do you prepare to perform those songs I mean it's the same with any thing. i think. You can't really think about who who's gonna like this. Who's going to not like this is. Is this something that i should leave alone. I had a little bit of trepidation. When i was working with the dead like before we did those concerts. I was a little bit worried about whether that fan base would accept me You know female singer Trying to step into jerry's shoes in in one way i mean in the other way. You could never do that but in one way. I was because i was singing the songs that he had made famous and that they were used to hearing his voice. So you know. I think you have to try to set that aside and the job is really the same whether it's a grateful dead song or whether it's a song that your cousin wrote you know it's it you have to find the place where you're particular voice which is completely unique to you intersects with the song in a way that makes it blossom and that brings something to it. That are the versions. Don't have you may not be the definitive version. It may not be the best version. That's ever been done but it's going to be something that brings out something in the song. Some level of meaning some shade some nuance that hasn't been explored before. And that's really your job as an interpreter. I think you know with the dead. You were doing live performances. I have to ask. I'm very curious. What is grateful dead band practice lake there long and they dig a long time and Acting in particular Couple members of the band were real sticklers. Fill less in particular is very stickler about getting the harmony notes. Exactly right and You know he you go over it again and again and again until it's it's exactly the way that You know he feels it should be You know. I appreciated that because i was looking for some guidelines. It was a huge amount of material. you know when you go to a dead show you will hear a set that is you know four hours long. It's to to our sets with a break in between so you've got to know four hours worth of material for the show that night and then the next day you get up and there's a whole other show of four hours of completely different songs so you know i. I don't have a whole lot of stories of like hanging out with the guys and the dead backstage. Because i was in my dressing room with my headphones on practicing what i needed to do that night. Did you have a favorite dead song to perform. That's impossible question her. I have so many favorites. I mean i have some memories of moments that were really transcendent. We were playing in red rocks in colorado. We had a five nightstand in the red rocks. Arena and We did the song stella blue one night and there was a full moon and it was my birthday and the weather was perfect. And there was just something about the song unfolding..
"osborne" Discussed on World Cafe
"Just heard. Take it any way. I can get it performed for world cafe by joan osborne that songs from her new album trouble and strife joan. Osborne joins me today. John welcome back to the world cafe. Thank you so much. It's so nice to be back here. You relaxed on the cafe in two thousand fourteen for your album love and hate and trouble and strife. Is your first album of original songs in six years. You didn't release. An album of bob dylan covers in two thousand. Seventeen called songs of bob dylan. What prompted you to get back into writing your own songs. Well that's a good question. I actually did not know what i was going to do until just a few days. Before the sessions happened We had a really great response. About the songs of bob dylan record and so part of me was like well You know maybe we should just do songs of bob dylan partout in there. So many great songs that we would love to record his that. We didn't get a chance to last time. But ultimately the session was booked with the players and it was four days beforehand. I had been procrastinating. And not telling everybody what i was going to do. And i said you know. What i i have a lot on my mind. I'm going to try to write some stuff. And i basically locked myself into a room for three or four days and came up with the majority of the songs that you here on this record in that period of time and i've never done anything like that before. Really how do you. How do you usually right. Usually i take a really long time. And i avoid it and i procrastinate and i drive myself crazy and once i've written a song i go over it again and again and again and again and try to rewrite it and second guess myself and pretty much drive myself insane So this was kind of a refreshing thing. There was not a lot of time for me to do all that mess at it was kind of like. Here's your you know you've got musicians coming in. The studio was booked. You have to come up with something. What is it you know so it was a very sort of shoot from the hip khanna thing and you know it turns out that the thing that was mostly on my mind was Just the situation that we're in in the world today politically socially and And that's what most of the songs are about. Well we're gonna hear you. Performed the title track trouble and strife next and it is kind of a like it's a rambling kind of story song. You've got broadway jim. There's a rodeo. There are guns and knives and redwood trees. And i'm thinking about you sitting in this room locked yourself in a room for four days writing this. So where did all of these stories come from. I mean i do keep notebooks. Full of stuff and i keep You know. I have my phone ready to record little of melodies or ideas or whatever so i had a big pile of that stuff that i was going through as i was writing these things but that particular song was very much influenced by the fact that we had done this. Really deep dive into the material. Bob dylan in the years before and You know that kind of of rambling story. Song is something that he has perfected and i really wanted to try to You know write songs that have a political flavour about them but do them in a way where they're not about one specific individual or one specific time period or one specific incident are out things like You know overarching themes like corruption or hypocrisy or abuse of power And i think that's one of the things. Also that dylan is really good at you. Know he can write a song and it be considered a political song and it was written fifty years ago. And if you listen to it it sounds like it's reading the news of the day. So i i really was trying to learn that from him and this particular i think shows that influence. Let's hear it. It's trouble and strife joan osborne on world cafe. Mom to a to three pull who follow months was a man called broadway audio was in love with came real close to my eyes said. I'd.
2020 CMA Awards: Everything You Need to Know
"McIntyre, who's the 54th annual CMA awards for the fifth time, But this time, she shares the stage for the first time with Darius Rucker. As the pandemic continues, the CMAs move from its usual home at the Bridgestone Arena to the Music City Center building, the only members in the audience. The performers Lee Brice and Tyler Hubbard, are out because they tested positive for Koven 19. But the night's top nominees Miranda Lambert is in, as is Maren Morris. Luke comes Jason Aldean Brothers Osborne, Ashley McBride, him or the show open, with several artists paying tribute to the late Charlie Daniels. CMA's Marinate on ABC. Michelle Pelino facsimiles 6
Bridging HUGE Gaps between Consumers, Providers, and Payors with Evan Osborne
"Welcome back to the outcomes. Rocket saw marquez's here and today. I have the privilege of hosting evan osborne. Evan osborne is the founder and managing partner of diabetics united and also president and ceo of ride salem and healthcare management consultant with a focus and quality initiatives and change management. Evan has over ten years of professional experience in direct patient. care as well as he's he's held leadership roles and both the payer and provider rounds of the industry. Evan has a diverse background and continuous improvement systems building and program management and has earned a bachelor's degree in biology at western oregon. University and in therapeutic radiation oncology from the oregon health and science university. He later earned his master's degree in public health at the university massachusetts amherst and is currently completing a doctor of business administration at california southern university. I'm excited a chat about the work. That evan is doing with diabetics united and really his his contributions to healthcare overall. So evan. such a pleasure to have you here with us. Thanks for joining honor to be on. Your program saw a mouthful that you just read off from my for working through year busy man. You're a busy man. I liked the busy thinks you know so. One of my favorite quotes is an idle. Mind is a workshop of the devil. The right yup. Yup you've done a lot of really great stuff in in healthcare avenue. I definitely want to share with everybody. Listening the work that you guys are up to bat diabetics united but also unite salem. Which is really cool. Cool stuff but before we dive into that just park for second and under better understand. What inspires your work in healthcare. Certainly will it's comes back at the turn of the century when i was pursuing a career opportunities aligned with my education being biology and computer science unique blend of potentially stepping into the healthcare realm and then during that time on a personal level. I had a one of my favorite uncle Called me up. And tell me about their their brain tumor that they just developed and They were working with some health. Professionals called radiation therapists us. I really enjoy His time with them. They're really good at what they do. Such an i never heard of such a field before around the same time. I university Counselor recommended a program oregon. Health and science university radiation oncology. And so having not so close together being told about the program and i looked into it and before i knew it was gonna program wonderful program there in portland oregon And then ten years later after working bedside in oncology taking on leadership roles progressive leadership. I was exposed to bigger picture. Realms healthcare And then on a personal note. I later developed Type one diabetes late in life. So i went from a very rarely going to healthcare. Not really seeing it on the customer's level. More just out of the health. Professional became a frequent flyer. Customer i seen it from end to end. And then my career took me into both sides of the industry and the health insurance industry hostile side and then consulting as well So with my diverse background there and my personal connection with it I continue to strive to to contributes improving yourself to the healthcare system that that's unfortunately a little bit more messed up. And we'd like to net but with all the numbers out there. It's it's easy to see that it needs improvements. And that's what motivates me to continue getting up every day to kalki poker evan That's that's great man. I mean how those two road scott converge to get you in new on the young college field and then you you stayed in and then type one diabetes happens to you and you just like you said this. This is it for a year it contributing in a big way. I appreciate you sharing your story very down and you know what i you know. We don't truly fully understand until you live it and You know having the the steps that that you have to take to manage diabetes. You live it firsthand and inspired you to create diabetics united. So tell us a little bit about diabetics united and what you guys are doing to help the healthcare ecosystem and in particular Think consumers right. Yeah her so. When i first was diagnosed stylish trying to teach myself a green all the information that i could help management as even and what i noticed. Was you know. There's pockets of information throughout the internet to go pretty deep to get what useful and practical you the season diabetics. So you have an enormous amount of information for diabetes one basically so someone that's in the process of developing diabetes or just recently got diagnosed. You're just basically learning alphabet diabetes. That's what's out there But there is no actual central location where it takes it to the next level. More of a practical approach bringing everyone together in the industry so Like a hub. And google is the hub in in essence. There's so many layers to get to where you need to go. It's not filtered out. And it takes a lot of time to get what is pertinent that you're looking for from someone such as myself. A background and diabetes kinda still through a narrow it down to what's practical to diabetics But also the ability to interact with it so diabetes united completely interactive platform on a web based solution. We can say so. Members can get on the website and an add content to sites. It's kind of a fusion of facebook. Amazon and wing thin And we've got some other Services that were hoping to roll out here in august. That'll be practical to this day and age being remotely accessible and coach
Sharon Osbourne says she and Ozzy were victims of credit card fraud
"Bradley show, so show, so This This is is this this is news is news right? Sharon right? Sharon Osborne Osborne revealed revealed that she that and she her husband, and her husband, Ozzy, Ozzy, were were recent recent victims victims of credit of credit card card fraud. fraud. No, No, the host the host of the of talk, the talk, shared shared honor. honor. CBS CBS show that show that she went she went to pick to up pick a up gift a gift for daughter for daughter Kelly's Kelly's birthday, birthday, and the and store the store clerk clerk allegedly allegedly rang rang up up additional additional unimproved unimproved charges. charges. Enough Enough to Max to Max out. out. Both Both Sharon Sharon and and Ozzy Ozzy is credit is credit cards. cards. Okay, Okay, that that had had to have to been have been that that had had to have been to have a been hefty a hefty amount amount of of charge charge really really right. right.
Sharon Osbourne Says Someone ‘Maxed Out’ Her and Husband Ozzy’s Credit Cards
"Show, so This is this is news right? Sharon Osborne revealed that she and her husband, Ozzy, were recent victims of credit card fraud. No, the host of the talk, shared honor. CBS show that she went to pick up a gift for daughter Kelly's birthday, and the store clerk allegedly rang up additional unimproved charges. Enough to Max out. Both Sharon and Ozzy is credit cards. Okay, that had to have been that had to have been a hefty amount of charge really right.
Battery Rollout Plan Plus Elon Musk Production Email
"We're here today we are talking about a potential roadmap for tests roll out of their new forty, six eighty battery cells, and then we have a few other news stories to go through on Tesla's well, we'll start off with batteries where we have quite a bit of new information coming from a very active Ilan on twitter today and the first tweet I want to highlight here is on the forty-six, eighty sal and gigabyte lint yuan in response to whole Mars on twitter says quote Berlin will. Use Forty eighty sell with structural battery pack and front and rear single piece castings. Also new paint system. A lot of new technology will happen in Berlin, which means significant production risk Fremont and Shanghai will transition in about two years when new tack is proven and quote this whole situation with the ramp up of Gigabit, Lan has caused quite a bit of confusion because we do expect that to happen sometime pretty early in twenty twenty one probably sometime in q two would be the start production. But Tesla on the other hand side a lot of the technology during Battery Day was still in sort of a pilot phase and I think there were a lot of sumptious that initially this new Salle would be used in the Plaid Model S, which we know isn't expected until late twenty, twenty one. So that's where the confusion comes in of. Okay. What cells are going to be used in that initial motto why Production Pretty early next year from Giga Berlin with this tweet from Ilana it. Appears that we now have a pretty conclusive answer that from the beginning, it seems like tussle will be trying to use those forty six eighty tablets, battery cells, as well as these of of sell to pack or released sell to vehicles structure battery format as for the chemistry used in those cells. Tesla during the Battery Day presentation split up into three groups, iron based Nicholas, manganese, and high nickel in terms of cathodes and the model why image did appear in the nickel plus manganese section of that. Approach. So presumably, that's what we would see in the model. Why though did add in another tweet that quote we do expect to make heavy use of LLP for medium range cars and stationary storage and quote with L. B.. Being with the modern phosphate I think one of the key questions around the ramp up of the model y from Berlin is how Tesla handles that and the potential osborne effect that that could have on Mata y from let's say Shanghai or from Fremont this could be one of those ways if actually starts off with a lithium iron phosphate model Y in Berlin that would be. Obviously, a lower end vehicle that may have specs more comparable to what Tesla's producing today and Fremont, and presumably soon in Shanghai on the other hand, it would be a little bit unusual for Tesla to start production with some of that lower and vehicle usually they start on the higher end that work their way down. So I think whichever way Tesla approaches it is going to have its own set of issues and that's going to be one of the most interesting things to see how it gets handled. Next year we'll set that aside for now I wanNA talk more about the production and the timelines. Year homers reaction to this on twitter I'm not GonNa read all of it here but basically, he said that you had sandbagged the presentation during battery died in terms of of the timelines and he replied to those tweets by saying quote prototypes or a piece of cake. A high volume production of a new technology is extremely hard takes much longer than people think to climb the production s curve I can't emphasize enough that production is by far the hard part and quote this was something that Yulon emphasized consistently throughout the day presentation saying that not all the stuff is fully functional yet in a full. High speed production type of way just working really right now in a pilot line and with somewhat low yields or not yields up to what they would like quite yet. So that's what Tesla is working on figuring out right now at that pilot line, and once they do that hopefully, they can expand the concepts used in that pilot line pretty quickly in Gigabyte Lynn but I think that is the uncertainty that remains if the main issue is yield, Tesla knows how to settle this stuff up and they can get some production out of it. They may just not be able to produce at a higher. Rate for some period of time until those yields improve, obviously it's going to be more capital efficient if Tesla can figure that out on the pilot line before expanding dramatically in. Giga. Burlington but it's not like it's a binary thing. There's a lot of new technology here a lot of different steps in this process that Tesla's working on making more efficient and I'm sure some of those advancements those new technologies are ready to go right now with high yields while others such as the dry battery electrode process will probably take tesla a little bit more time to perfect. But just because a part of that. Process is imperfect yet doesn't mean that there's not going to be any production. It just means that production is going to be constrained until TUSLA can improve that the other element here that we haven't talked about yet is what about Giga Texas it seems pretty clear that if did you, Berlin is going to be using the new cell right off the bat. Then Gig a Texas probably also doing the same as we've talked about the targeted date for first substantial completion forget Texas is may first twenty twenty one. So we put all that together. It seems like by Q. Three next year Tesla is aiming. To have these new cells being produced at three locations, the pilot line and Fremont Gigabyte Lynn and access. So let's breakdown how this all might fit together and how it might spread across various product lines and will start with a couple of points. Tesla. Made at Battery Day. So the first is the plan Tesla said that in twenty twenty two, they hope to produce one hundred gigawatt hours of battery cells in house. We also know that the pilot line in Fremont, they hope to get that to output of ten gigawatt hours per year. But over time they hope to have each assembly line be capable. Of An output of twenty gigawatt hours per year. So piecing all these things together, I've put together a hypothetical forty-six eighty battery roadmap emphasis on hypothetical because a lot of this is just guesswork at this point in time but hopefully, we can kind of use this as a starting point and have a discussion about it and slowly gain more confidence in this roadmap as time goes by. So to orientate those of you that are watching on video on the left hand side, I have the products and then a hypothetical average capacity for each battery pack inside of those products then I have a table with. The number of units from each location the Fremont Pilot Line Giga Berlin and Gigi Texas, and then a second table showing the amount of batteries that would be required in gigawatt hours for that level of production each year
Eddie Van Halen, legendary guitarist of Van Halen, dies from cancer at 65
"Guitarist Eddie Van Haven leaves fans heartbroken tributes pouring in from this fellow musicians. Ozzy Osborne tweeted that Eddie Van Halen was one of the nicest guys he's ever worked with, and that his influence on music and especially that guitar has been immeasurable. A fellow guitar player, Marlon said he had to be at the Guitar Center on Sunset Boulevard after he heard the news. Heartbroken Where's my childhood? Now? What am I going to do? Music expert and USC music professor Chris Sampson spoke to Kay Annex about Eddie's fiery guitar brand had never got never really got tired and people then took this level of virtuosity to even new heights after that, but it couldn't have happened. Had it not originated with Eddie Van Halen. Nancy Wilson of Heart tweeted Our I P. Dear Eddie, you were in a long struggle. I will always cherish our friendship and that twinkle in your eye. Or childlike I Eddie Van Halen died at the age of 65 after a long battle with throat cancer in Hollywood.
Rangers Give Up 4th Grand Slam To Padres In 4 Games While Getting Swept
"The San Diego Padres are the first team ever to win a grand slam in four consecutive games. Hodges here, Spaceman Eric Osborne knocked out Grand Slam number four against the Texas Rangers in the fifth inning off Thursday night's game. A Grand Slam Street got started in dramatic fashion project superstar Fernando Tattoos, Junior hit a Grand slam and Monday nights when against the Rangers. The blasts, of course, triggered a controversy. Over whether or not tatty show swung on a 30 count as a project, you're up seven runs. The Padres enter tonight's game against the Astors at 15 and 12 and are on a four game winning
Aimée Osbourne doesn't regret not appearing on 'The Osbournes'
"Chose not to join her family on the reality show The Osbournes that aired on MTV Back in the day. She just explained that she values her privacy too much, he said. I had grown up around having a pretty well known dad anyway, so I value my privacy now. Mom, Sharon Osborne has previously admitted that it broke her heart when Amy moved out of the house at age 16 to avoid filming, But I just admire. I'm sorry
How I Built Resilience: Taha Bawa of Goodwall
"Hey, everyone and welcome to how I built. This resilience edition on these episodes were talking with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're thinking creatively during such a disruptive time and today we're GonNa hear from Ta the CO founder of Good Wall Good Wall is a social network that connects high school and college graduates with jobs and scholarships. Today Good Wall has raised over sixteen million dollars with more than a million users on the platform I. Spoke with Taha, from his company headquarters in Switzerland where he gave me a rundown of goodwill's mission for people who've never heard of goodwill just tell us how how does it work? It's essentially a mobile platform that's designed for the next generation. We started off with high school students helping them build up their first profile showcase themselves in a way that I'm accentuates their extracurricular activities in particular, connect them to opportunities mostly scholarships in colleges and all. This happens within a positive and supportive community. Over time, we've grown with our members into the college and young professional space. Our whole goal is to level the playing field, maximize the potential of as many people as possible. So it's been compared to linked in is that a fair comparison I? Think there are similarities however, we're really focused on on our part, which is this next generation starting as early as sixty and guiding them through almost Sherpa in. Them through the future of earning learning and those opportunities. There are various features that we have that they don't, and we're really focus from a user experience perspective, and then from a community perspective, it's it's very different posts don't work here. You wouldn't find students talking about being on the chess team being on the robotics team being on etc etc on goodwill mean if you are, let's say eighteen years old and you're interested in applying to college. What does it look like you go to? While you create a profile for yourself and and then what you're going to goodwill, you help yourself our initial early adopters were mostly international school students who maybe didn't have as much guidance as others or since the US who maybe didn't have as much guidance from their parents from college counselors it come on. Here's he would other people are doing they'd be matched with colleges and universities and. Also. With scholarships based on their data on their profiles and then they'd be able to connect with like minded youth. So we had this girl based out of Jordan who was really into robotics science and unfortunately no one really around her who had that those similar interests and she was able to find others like her in the US connected Internet. NASA did incredible things afterwards actually many of our students have gone bound exclusive opportunities at. Like Oxford and others that we've partnered with an. Super fulfilling perspective. Yeah. It's really caused US checking it out last night and it's it's a little bit like if you didn't have a mentor or a guidance counselor like here you go. Yeah definitely I think a lot of early adopters were privileged in the sense that they had a lot of ambition and maybe they went to good schools. But over time we've especially with last year we've really. Put a lot of effort and a lot of energy towards helping youth who are maybe a little under privileged that privilege is actually not necessarily one hundred percent linked to financial situation but it can be for example, we're doing now with UNICEF death and other organizations in Africa for example, is running programs they are and were really helping you bring out their ideas, build up their confidence show who they. are in connect opportunities and it's been really really fulfilling and we expect to do more underrepresented communities in the US. For example, we're doing more and more there. That's where the biggest room impact is. At the end of the day, we are a social enterprise and it's very fulfilling to help youth who go to elite schools and connect them to lead universities and colleges, but it's even more fulfilling. Even more important for us to step in where the impact Delta's the biggest for, for example, youth in Africa who insert African countries that just don't have any exposure don't have opportunity. Don't have the guidance but do have access to a phone and can has result go through. So we're really trying to do more there in particular and are you started this company in two thousand fourteen with your brother? Where did the idea come from? So my it was my brothers idea both of us were born in Switzerland we lived in Iran the US came back to Switzerland. Our parents used to work in the humanitarian sector. My father worked for or Serb refugees around thirty years, and we experienced a lot growing up. We was like quite a contradiction going skiing on the weekend in in a very affluent privileged, no bubble in Switzerland whereas at the same time, we'd go in summer vacation and give candy out to refugee kids who are age your ten eleven and that that really did shake US quite a bit in throughout our upbringing we realized that we are. We are I'm here not because I'm smart but because I was lucky osborne that could have been born two doors down in that, my life would have been very different and I'm confident because of the experiences I had rather than because I'm innately able to do so and that's really what pushed us to say we were lucky in this sense what would happen if we were able to give those opportunities in terms of particularly experiences. So education is one thing traditional education is one thing but particularly experiences to millions of youth around the world what would happen how can we change things and that's where we thought it has to be mobile first it has. To be a digital solution and it has to be able to tackle millions and we wanted to go a step further. We said it's good to maximize one's potential but hopefully, we can do that in a win. We're very idealistic in that sense in a way that it maximizes or improved society as well or impacts society positively, which is our mission statement that if we have enough people that are exposed to not only improving themselves but as so often it's a form of education knowing what's out there if I hadn't gone to refugee camps or if I didn't have the background where my parents are Richard from Sri Lanka, would I really be so inclined to How this positive impact who knows I did have that chance I view that as an opportunity to give those opportunities in showcase through volunteering through being aware through connecting to people from different backgrounds. Hopefully, we can move the world forward I. Think it's needed now more than ever, right? Yeah. For Sure Tyler, the business for a second I think you've got around fifty employees the world you've got offices in Switzerland, the US Germany Serbia the Philippines mean you're growing you've got presumably some cash runway but these are tough economic times. I mean Lincoln just laid off a thousand people, their record numbers of people in the US for unemployment. So first of all. How is your revenue been in your business been impacted by the global economic slowdown? Yeah. I mean when it happens I think the first week where we started notice he was getting really serious I. Remember it. The first thing we did was we we had a board meeting and we talked about, okay what's our cash situation and let's make sure we get through this are along a be while maintaining the team for two reasons. One is like you don't want. Downward debt spiral. But also because we have the opportunity to have real impacting this time if we make the changes in adapt effectively, but we won't be able to do so if we don't have the team to do it so we've actually hired over the past few months and we've actually grown over the past few months and we've adapted to do. So the first week was really about scenario planning getting through that after that, we assume the worst but we. Ourselves decided. Well, there's definitely GONNA be less demand for recruitment is definitely less hires which hurts us which hurts our users or are members and we said, okay how can we can we help because if they come on in the no jobs? Well, it's a very bad experience, but it's also it's hurting us. So what we did was we put we put together this program better together and other challenges where youth can develop work experience at the end of it. They get certificates that show that they've accomplished these different challenges participated in it, and at the end, it can be used as work experience towards all of our partner companies. So it's actually giving them something to do some hope, and at the same time, this is generating revenue for us as one example of revenue for us. Another example is just before the crisis a part of our model is we work with large partners and a couple of these large partnership so. Leading recruitment than leading education routes, stunts or came to a halt. And then I don't know if this is despite coverted or because of covid other opportunities came about we've now partnered over the course of Kobe with market leaders in markets that we are not present in or were very marginally presents and he's actually allowing us to take up extra market share and grow in more significant way to timber onwards. Let. Let me ask you about the demographic that you target. Right I mean and I'm Gonna I'M GONNA use this term Gen Z.. Always cringe when I say because I remember like when I was in my twenties and people talked about Gen-x and their slackers and I would just cringe and you're older people talk about Gen xers and I was like, what are you talking about but just just to make this kind of simple we'll we'll just say Gen Z.. So if you're Gen Z. I'm sorry it's annoying I know. This is a really challenging economic moment if you are in high school now and you're going into college or if you're in college, there's a pretty good chance. You'RE GONNA GRADUATE INTO A world with very few jobs. You know a world that we haven't seen certainly since two, thousand, eight, nine and ten but maybe far far more challenging than that. What's your sense I mean? What do you think I mean do do you think that's that's actually true that that is likely to be the case for the next three, four, five years or more. Yeah, I think whether or not we go through a deep recession with mass unemployment particularly for the Youth USA next three four five years very probable that US at least in the short run or to suffer they're normally the last to be hired the first to be fired and that's justified for various reasons including ethical. Oh, they have less commitments than, for example, someone with kids, but it is incredibly difficult and the mental toil of, let's say an eighteen year old doesn't know what's coming up next we need to be able to be resilient and we need to be able to learn how to learn and adapt because we just don't know what's going to happen. So they could be a second. Downturn there could be a third downturn. It could be sustained downturns and US like across society but in particular for the youth they we have an opportunity they have an opportunity to take this and say, okay, it doesn't kill me. It might make me stronger and I can learn from this develop that resilience that five, six, ten years from now I'm able to deal with the next crisis in a more in a stronger way because I'm going to have to do that and some of the skills that need to be developed in my in my opinion or entrepreneurial thinking that ability to be flexible and resilient we we need to do more though the on just the the these massive stimulus packages and. Is trying to do whatever they can for sure this generation needs the government needs to intervene to be able to organizations needs to be able to intervene to support them to the best of their abilities in terms of developing skills and able to resilient. When we come back in just a moment, I'll talk with Taha about college graduates who will probably face a shrinking job market over the next few years stay with us. I'm Guy Roz and you're listening to how I built this resilience edition from NPR. For this podcast and the following message come from the American Jewish World Service working together for more than thirty years to build a more just and equitable world learn more at age aws dot org. Hey welcome back to how I built this resilience edition despite the economic slowdown tie and his company good wall have been able to grow their team and stay afloat. But as jobs are drying up across the globe. Many college graduates are looking for opportunities and can't find any if you're like in your early twenties now and you're looking for an opportunity and you can't find one. What would you recommend a young person? Do Who's who's graduating college is just entering the workforce and is kind of trying out different potential career pass. Is it a good time to just steer clear of the workforce for a while and get some more education which in the US means more debts? What do you think? Yeah, I think. Definitely, trying is important, but this might just be an opportunity to start your own thing. You know a lot of great companies came out of the last crisis because they just couldn't find jobs or that opportunity just wasn't there for your. So maybe start one's own thing. It's never been easier to start a business. It's never been easier to try something new. So if even. If it doesn't work. That's incredible work experience. You know when we talk to HR owes of some of the leading companies in the world, what are they looking for or what were they looking for before the crisis indefinitely after is that ability to be entrepreneurial even if you're working for fortune five hundred, so it can't hurt best case scenario you build something. Amazing. Worst case scenario. Fail and you take those skills and you leverage those skills and you keep your mind active. It's so important from a mental health perspective, keep your mind active and then apply them when the market comes back, which will at one point another opportunity. If if maybe starting yourself isn't it join some friends or join or reach out to small startups definitely volunteer is an opportunity. There are a lot of NGOs are nonprofits that need help or need support right now, build up your work experience gained some experience concrete tangible work experience that differentiates further rather than just having eight twelve months in your resume which are empty. Unfortunately, it might not help financial side and that's where that's where one has to be creative and it's it's just really tough and that's What does the government intervention on that front need to be because there's some that just can't afford to do what I just said, which is volunteer or build your own company because they don't have that safety net that don't have that opportunity in and unfortunately there in we're almost out of ideas because he go back to college, you just talked about extra debt but for some unfortunately are going to have to do it, and that leads to more a more philosophical discussion on what is there so much debt attached to a college education where you know in Switzerland, for example, I paid for my undergraduate I paid around a thousand dollars a year it's a leading edge I mean it's like A. Top universities and so that's a that's another discussion. Yeah. I agree with you I think that this is a moment to be entrepreneurial and it's challenging because you're you're right. I mean not everybody can do that from an employer's perspective you mentioned human resource officers, and by the way you're right I mean a human resource officer is very attracted to an applicant who started a business or try to start up in it failed. Because as you say, that's incredible life and work experience. What are some of the characteristics and sort of ways that quote Unquote Jersey works that might be different from previous generations maybe what their expectations for example? Yeah. It's something that comes up quite often the expectations are are huge I think even if we look at the generation before part of it is there needs to be in there. Always has been this need for grits for determination. I think post Covid, we're going to have very likely incredibly resilient and determined generation I. Think it's it's really great for I mean it's it's very tough. Love going to suffer and I hope I hope it will be as as few as possible but coming out of this generally on the whole, there's good reason to believe that this generation. is going to be really conscious a bit like after World War Two really conscious of financials very conscious sauce how lucky they are how privileged quickly things can change how precarious the society within which we live is actually it's a disease that, yes, it's it's it's it's serious, but it could have been a lot worse. It could have been worse could be one hundred exists and it's brought. Our global economy to its knees and you know we feel like we're often the masters of the universe and that's not just Jeb across demographics and we clearly aren't on I. think a little bit of humidity goes a long way. I love the energy of younger people coming in because their ideas are just so radically different from the way people in my business have have seen their profession What is your advice for employers looking to harness the intellectual power of Gen Z.? Yeah. No, it's a really good question. There basics of management that have been the same for every demographic every every niche within that demographic. It's look at maximizing the potential of the particular individual to different people react differently to different forms of management. Within this can talk about trends, but the ability to give them that chance to express themselves. The need for trust is always been there now definitely, so I mean even more so because they know what they're capable, but then also must not forget they are still with very few years of experience and being able to be there to give feedback to to tell them what they're doing. Right. Tell them what they're doing. Wrong. Both sides is critical. So just leaving someone out there in the world is not going to necessarily need to great results either but giving that safe-space giving that trust and creating an environment of being game your to maximize your potential and the. Direct, order may have worked. They may have been able to get away with it in the past, but some people might be okay with it but generally speaking that's that's especially for for you a lot of potential that's just not conducive for maximizing the potential where do you see your your business and what you're doing in five years from now what do you want it to look like I think for us it's always been about really helping as many youth as possible be as inclusive as we. And so we're ready serving youth in one hundred, fifty countries would like to go deeper in certain areas through our partnerships or load serve more youth in a more significant way. Provide more opportunities just re the best experience. That's probably what's most important. I think that's where we can have where we can make our contribution towards society. That's what we're good at, and now it's just about going to the next level. Yes. It's a challenging period, but we're going to be okay. WE'RE GONNA get out of this, and then it's about really taking this opportunity and doing the best we can because we are in a privileged situation if we were if we were unlucky which is the case for many other start ups I, friends who had term sheets for massive rounds of financing evaporates we hear the stories and then know they're just unlucky. So we're in this lucky position to be able to operate and to be able to do what we're doing. Let's. Make, the most out of it and I think that's our that's kind of our duty and I think that's yeah. TOBBACO
Metallica Announces Release Date For Long-Awaited S&M2 Album
"August 28 will be the official release date of Metallica's snm to live album and concert film, The new album from Trapped Soul just 600 copies in its first week. Ouch and Sharon Osborne says Ozzy is doing really well dealing with various health issues and is working on new
Protesters burn down Wendy's in Atlanta after police shooting
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U.S. ramps up expulsions of migrants as border crossings rise
"U. S. immigration officials at the southern border carried out more than twenty thousand expulsions of migrants last month as unauthorized border crossings increased by the thousands despite strict U. S. coronavirus restrictions and lockdowns in Mexico and Central America customs and border protection officials at the U. S. Mexican border and counted more than twenty three thousand unauthorized migrants and swiftly expelled over twenty thousand of them under an emergency directive by the center for disease control and prevention the CDC directive which has been extended indefinitely has given the trump administration the power to rapidly remove most border crossers from U. S. soil
"osborne" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Question is real simple why Chatsworth Osborne junior well arguing why don't I call Tucker Carlson sometimes Chatsworth Osborne junior yeah I call on that now my wife's a stock that do you know who Chatsworth Osborne junior was no I don't do you ever remember watching a television show how old are you R. sixty I don't watch much TV at all okay well there was a very very popular TV show in the nineteen sixties called Dolby Gillis and I never saw that it was it was a college kids program Dolby Gillis was a college student his buddies were college kids it was it was kinda like a college kid version of leave it to beaver and one of the characters why is this uppity it'll lead this snobbish no nothing character name Chatsworth Osborne junior you know who would name the kid chats worth it's obviously somebody's last name Chatsworth Osborne junior so the kid was a preppy and it's just as always it's a very affectionate nickname that I have developed for Tucker Carlson I haven't used it in a long time but that that is the source of it you should you'll kill Dobie Gillis and you'll you'll you'll you'll see the character well I'm gonna now when I get home I just feel make it home tonight you probably recognize the actor who portrays Chatsworth Osborne junior but that show is now sixties at that that shows close to seventy years old and it was in black and white I don't remember who starred as Dobie Gillis but that that was the name of the show and there there were all kinds of great characters in it and it was basically a bunch smart **** little college kids even back then it would just about their lives now they interacted with the with the professors I was nine or ten years old when the show ran I'm not even sure my memory of it is accurate but what you need to know is that it was an affectionate nickname yeah joining Hedman after joining you're wrecking the drain when was Dobie Gillis the star of the show but you'll you'll recognize Chatsworth Osborne junior is a character actor that's been and stuff for sixty years fifty years at least anyway I'm glad you called out there mark that's a great open line Friday question and just like you mark were you offended by that or were you worried that chats worth to be offended by okay got gotten because there was no offense ever intended rush.
"osborne" Discussed on WRVA
"Osborne junior well are you me why don't I call Tucker Carlson sometimes Chatsworth Osborne junior yeah I call on that now my wife so stop that problem do you know who Chatsworth Osborne junior was no I don't do you ever remember watching a television show how old are you R. sixty I don't watch much TV at all okay well there was a very very popular TV show in the nineteen sixties called Dolby Gillis and I never saw that it was a it was a college kids program Dolby Gillis was a college student his buddies were college kids it was it was kinda like a college kid version of leave it to beaver and one of the characters why is this uppity in the latest snobbish no nothing character named Chatsworth Osborne junior you know who would name the kid chats worth it's obviously somebody's last name Chatsworth Osborne junior so the kid was a preppy and it just always it's a very affectionate nickname that I have developed for Tucker Carlson I haven't used it in a long time but that that is the source of it you should you'll kill Dolby Gillis and you'll you'll you'll you'll see the character well I'm gonna now when I get home I should be able to make it home tonight you probably recognize the actor who portrays Chatsworth Osborne junior but that show is now in the sixties at that that shows close to seventy years old and it was in black and white I don't remember who starred as Dobie Gillis but that that was the name of the show and there there were all kinds of great characters in it and it was basically a bunch Mart S. little college kids even back then it would just about their lives now they interacted with the with the professors I was nine or ten years old when the show around I'm not even sure my memory of it is accurate but what you need to know is that it was an affectionate nickname yeah twenty one that's right during your regular Dwayne Hickman was Dobie Gillis the star of the show but you'll you'll recognize Chatsworth Osborne junior is a character actor that's been and stuff for sixty years fifty years at least anyway I'm glad you called out there mark that's a great open line Friday question and just like you mark were you offended by that or were you worried that chats worth to be offended by it okay gotten gotten because there was no offense ever intended watch football.
"osborne" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Why Chatsworth Osborne junior well I mean why do I call Tucker Carlson sometimes Chatsworth Osborne junior yeah I call on that now my wife so stop that problem do you know who Chatsworth Osborne junior was no I don't do you ever remember watching a television show how old are you R. sixty I don't watch much TV at all okay well there was a very very popular TV show in the nineteen sixties called Dolby Gillis and I never saw that it was a it was a college kids program Dobie Gillis was a college student his buddies were college kids it was it was kinda like a college kid version of leave it to beaver and one of the characters why is this up and he even lied this snobbish no nothing character named Chatsworth Osborne junior you know who would name the kid chats worth it's obviously somebody's last name Chatsworth Osborne junior so the kid was a preppy and it just always it's a very affectionate nickname that I have developed for Tucker Carlson I haven't used it in a long time but that that is the source of it you should YouTube Dobie Gillis and you'll you'll you'll you'll see the character well I'm gonna now when I get home I just feel make it home tonight you probably recognize the actor who portrays Chatsworth Osborne junior but that show is now in the sixties at that that shows close to seventy years old and it was in black and white well I don't remember who starred as Dobie Gillis but that that was the name of the show and there there were all kinds of great characters and it and it was basically a bunch smart **** little college kids even back then it would just about their lives now they interacted with the with the professors I was nine or ten years old when the show ran I'm not even sure my memory of it is accurate but what you need to know is that it was an affectionate nickname yeah twenty one that's right during your regular Dwayne Hickman was Dobie Gillis the star of the show but you'll you'll recognize Chatsworth Osborne junior is a character actor that's been and stuff for sixty years fifty years at least anyway I'm glad you called out there mark that's a great open line Friday question and just like you mark were you offended by that or were you worried that chats worth to be offended by okay got gotten because there was no offense ever intended rush Limbaugh because we know for you only the best will do on the network what is the number one sign of a bad home security system is too complicated to use that's exactly why I.
"osborne" Discussed on WSB-AM
"With your like oz the Osborne was yelling and there's what is the concept of this show are you what with us you why would you why would you be on a show like this I cannot imagine it's possible to what a separate service what show you're watching it shows the corrupted musical group but don't delay because there is a rapper who's used to do right maybe this will I just I cannot and I try to figure out why is something like this hitting the air was first of all it's not real expensive it's you can produce it pretty easily but the thing to look for is a lot of old media trying to follow new media and getting it all wrong and so this has a kind of like twitch feel will switch you watch people play video games and that sort of thing and it just seems to me those were like seventy eight year old television programmers Hey we gotta get some of that you sauce so what's the use which is really popular how do we get what are you looking to get some of that you saw us I'm Joe Biden's looking for the youth sauce everyone has our society did name today is a podcast you sauce it's all about the your sauce but it's a bit more talk about that quickly yeah yeah that's the big Hollywood big names are gonna do ten minute short videos and cost you five dollars short of people play five love to watch and stuff for free on YouTube these people aren't even famous famous people big fail big fail when they tried to just they think they can just inject Hollywood fame into otherwise they know people gonna watch twitch I may not understand it because as you may or may not know I am now the old double nickel and a penny so it's not for me I may not understand it but kids want to watch people who if they're famous there only famous because of what they do on twitch so the idea of watching Ozzy watch television with his family or any of the other celebrities is about as close as an old dying dinosaur industry can get to being cool yes Jerry it is fascinating how much money goes into twitch I was playing around with it a little bit there during our vacation week all right you'll get money to give hundreds no I I I wasn't on that I just was observing other people's streams and I want to take your shirt off yeah well Hey listen you can you could give me a chicken nugget you can give us certain icons the people and I'm just amazed you see a lot of specially young ladies that are on there obviously on twitch they can't do anything further than my okay fans they they can they can show anything on there but it's amazing to watch the comment box and watch these young women read off all the comments so quickly at all I don't get in people give them little lot like imho Jeez people give them I don't know what it does is it like the influencers Leah everything starts with Hey guys hi yeah I mean yeah he playing while this weekend's check it out special world of Warcraft your old sorry boomer and yes I'm gonna be playing that my pleasure to be really low but not so low that it didn't he didn't wanna ties so you could only yeah you can check out my and then when you get the only fans only fans is a way to see people nude that you find on different platforms where you can't have nudity right but when you go to only fans are you watching her play video games or is it just picture it depends on what you want like a class you can also use this sounds like you actually said that depends on how much I'm willing to spend yeah okay yeah how much money do you want to give ME two sailors in a topless bar you know use the my feet with the controller like whatever you know okay well I will I will come around to is this.
Ventilators Can Save Lives Of Some COVID-19 Patients, But They're No Panacea
"News doctors say ventilators are no panacea for patients with corona virus NPR's Jon Hamilton reports that most people placed on the breathing machines still die when corona virus causes severe breathing problems patients are often placed on a ventilator he pushes air into the lungs through a plastic tube but some small studies have found that more than half of ventilated patients don't survive in many others can't be taken off the machine Dr Tiffany Osborne is at Washington University School of medicine in St Louis they may help keep somebody alive in the short term we're not sure if it's going to help keep someone alive in the long term I was once as the public may have unrealistic expectations of what ventilators can do Jon Hamilton
Apple temporarily shuts stores outside China to fight virus
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The real "Rosie the Riveter" dies at age 95
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"Vice president Mike pence as the threat of contracting the corona virus in the United States remains low that being said we are going to continue to lean into this effort to call on industry to call every agency of government to deal with it vice president speaking today in a meeting with cruise line executives in fort Lauderdale Florida pence is heading up the administration's task force on the virus as far as the corona virus in the economy economist Steve Moore with the heritage foundation tells fox news I think we may see some more sellouts but the the first of all the fear of the virus is what's causing this and can I can not the
From immersion camps to podcasts: Innovation attracts new Indigenous language speakers
"I've just arrived at Nikki Osborne Kong. It's an initial language and culture camp located in the woods north of Elliot Lake in Northern Ontario. About two and a half hours outside of submarine. The name means village of Thunder Mountain in Schnabel. Someone started in June two thousand seventeen to create a lance base camp to give youth in others an opportunity to share their language while learning traditional. And this not be activities like harvesting medicine and food in creating art artists Christi Belcourt and Isaac Murdoch created the project with funding coming from grassroots initiatives throughout the year people speaking this shop emlyn while making Maple Syrup. Tanning deer hides and more gathering sap wobble not the global yes to South Yemen and so Naro B. A. B. I'm quite thing. Sapper after taking the state which features ceremonial lodges dining cabin gardens residences. And more I sat in on a language. Chat Mary Elizabeth Guan's and Linda to our elders from the communities of crime calling and Segma- including me was is a language learner from Serpent River first nation. I started by asking Quinn about what it means to spend time at Osborne. Kananga go Each and everything that we know we're doing here is Get your piece ten dogwood. I guess it's important. They you know so you know me as well so You know I think it's really important that you know we. People have an opportunity to learn language Sometimes outside of the classroom as well so you know doing a lot of lands base stuff. I think is really cool Learning about you know how you can tie in space activities and learning and kind of a lot of the vocabulary with it. You know often You know is is something that we want to document. You know we feel. It's very important. You know wanting a place where language and culture ten be practiced all the time. Not just one conference here. One event there but somewhere that is just continuously practiced and you know encouraged right so and for you. Why is it important to work on the language into speak it and to make sure there's a place where Well for me as I started to learn my kind of whole worldview started to change you know how I understand my relationship to one another how understanding my relationship to the land. You know my responsibility to kind of you know my relatives to the land and you know to those that are not here yet right. It really kind of grounded. Me In my Niche Nabi entity money. What do you think about Young people who are on this journey to connect with their language. That's a great thing to do and I really appreciate appreciate them speaking the language. I think it's important that they should learn the language. What do you think about happened to the language over the generations with people becoming disconnected with it? I think that's because they didn't want their children to be to be left alone. Left behind like click. The late they did with the I don't want to speak about Residential School. But that's exactly what happened. People didn't want their children to be to be subjected to that so they wanted them to succeed. So that's why didn't teach him their language but now it's going back and all the schools that are teaching they do teach it but the kids aren't able to to connect the the words liking sentences. Let's what I like to see them. Doing is connect. The words in Quin. Same question had for Mani like when you consider the history and what's happened to this now. Bam Win reflecting that way. How does that make you feel what goes through your head? Yeah you know I think My family there isn't much you know. Speakers left in my family. I got one anti who does speak but In my community there aren't many speakers so you know I feel like I've a big role in responsibility to do what I can't bring to do what I can retain the language in my family and in my community and you know so I that's something that I feel passionate about so hopefully that I can be a part of the broader movements as well in the region. There's a lot of really pockets of really cool. People doing really cool things. And it's a nice little network of like a Learner. Community that very supportive and they help each other out Making lasting friendships and relationships through that too so I it it comes down to community building as well. I think you know it. It brings our communities families together young and old ones together and it really promotes like you know really positive positive community. You know wellness. What would your message be to people who want to learn their language? Go to Go to the people that do speak it and asked him questions or or joined. The people that are that are speaking it. I know it's hard to do but I think that would be not the only way but It's a good way to to start. Ken Auburn Gingell on shoveling. Dick one begin want inch number. What does Asia? She'll now the dock Nawaf Wanda Of Children in Douglas. Monda Noga initially book. Don't Yanking Sean Joke Gay. Go the Kenji onus. She'll Watt Shnell British dolman nope Doppler and under should not be a lot to do with. Linda was saying. Don't be scared Quin. We're you scared when when you started out. Yeah I was but there. There's a lot of fun into it right. You know just like learning anything new. You're learning how to skate or learn how to do something new. There could be a little bit of anxiety. You feel a little bit nervous when you're trying something new but you know national Bam on and so gives you got to know every single day you you know you just use what you know And kind of build on that every day right and if you see no activities happening in the to go Know really make an effort to attend and like I said that is awesome. You know speakers learners. You know Out there that are very supportive and so You know there's a lot of resources out there as well so if you don't have access to speakers right away or classes or opportunities you know there's there's some pretty cool language resources and kits and audio lessons that can you know help you if you WANNA study on your own so there's different opportunities and it's an how fun with it. I think. That's that's really important. How do you stay hopeful? I had this thing happen so I was at a ceremony and to know or even just a feast the Feast and you know. We have a A speaker in other blessed food and give thanks and I understood like almost everything that was said and you know that really made me crying makes nearly emotional just thinking about it now because it's as feels like You know you don't seem like you won't have any gains right away doesn't see Michael. I'm not getting anywhere but then slowly. And surely you get there and those little little moments that you have and you celebrate them like you know like I did a little bit of baby talk and I was able to converse back and forth. I understood what they're talking about over there. Why not why they're laughing right? It's cool it's a lot of farm source. Never never be scared. It is a scary thought in the beginning. When you're don't you are? You're you're lost. We want to get all these kids back to older spirit. Gingrich Spirit back getting all that their shabby in the language will come with it
"osborne" Discussed on 1075 KZL
"Morning keeping your the hits post Malone Ozzy Osborne Travis Scott let's take what you want this is true he showed the yeah you the Jacqueline the state could you the jealousy but I need the same.
"osborne" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket
"Broadly in your house dancers. You can't write the answer is we are and so. I'm really excited about the survived via of using things like that or even you. We just had a walmart wellness day. Which is a free house ring event? We do in all of our stores just as last Saturday in four hours in the summer. Mind you which tends to be not as busy we. You didn't full health screenings for three hundred twenty thousand Americans within that will of identified eight ten thousand individuals who who are likely diabetic and almost triple that who have hypertension. And so I'm excited about thinking about these new approaches to care delivery and how they are engaging people and enabling us to kind of start the journey better. That's super Marcus and thinking through these aspects of population health. And what you do to reach these people goal whether it be urban or rural settings this could have very far reaching a positive benefits to communities Agra method hey listen man you guys keep up the work because definitely exciting work that you guys are up to their as we you get close to the end of this podcast. We're going to do a lightning round. So let's pretend I are building a medical leadership course on what it takes to be successful in the business of healthcare. It's the one one of Marcus Osborne. So I've got questions for you followed by a book that you recommend the listeners ready. Okay what's the best way to improve healthcare outcomes to spend more time listening to individuals to consumers. What's the biggest mistake or pitfall to avoid not listening to consumers spending too much time listening to the interests of the payers providers or the product manufacturers strong? How do you stay relevant as an organization despite constant change? Ain't I think one by truly listening being empathetic in to consumer. I'd also say by not being so isolated to your own industry but looking for solutions in other industries and other markets in other areas other countries love that and finally what's one area of focus says to drive everything in an organization Jason La at least an Arthur organization. I think it is that when we're actually at our best. We are relentlessly focused on the needs of consumers that we serve individuals we serve and and that as long as we're focused on actually truly serving people and do that in an empathetic way and dude as well as we possibly. Can I think then that enable us to continue to be successful love that keep listening folks. And what's your all time favorite book that you want to recommend to the listeners. As part of this syllabus always been a big fan and I've read it at a little perhaps. Do you know who the author is. He's frankly I can't remember his name. I can't I could could tell you but I would mispronounce it so instead of because I took. I took one year French in high school was such a it was a it was the I performed the worst net class of all classes glasses her attempt to your friend. It's just circle apprentice. You can't you can't you. Can't marry go so little prince it's an outstanding book. Check that out and folks. You could get all of the things that we discussed today. Go to outcomes rocket dot health slash. Marcus gets oh as in Marcus Osborne. You'll be able to find all of the transcripts details a link to the little prince so you could continue your healthcare education here before we conclude Marcus. I'd love if you could just share a closing thought. And then the best place for the listeners. Get in touch with you sure so Calling on I think is probably sounds like a little bit of a broken record but I think again A.. Talk about this kind of a lot now of it to the extent. You can't if you're really really looking to kind of drab change think about what it means to build a consumer only an individual only solution like if we built in such a way that the only thing that we took into account account where the needs of the individual. What would that look like and start there? That may not be where you have to end because other things come to bear but start there and certainly somebody wants to reach me Astra welcome out. People have my email generally so it's just Marcus Dot Osborne at Walmart Dot com outstanding. Marcus thank you so much watch and listeners. You have the again the.
"osborne" Discussed on WJR 760
"Is a gift Marie Osborne coming in taking care of duties at the top of the hour the bottom of the hour rich losing ski is in for Dana Clark we have of course Brian Morton pressing all the right buttons are Kimmy helping out wherever she is Mister Steve court me in the studio for the sad news of the death of Kobe Bryant and our executive producer and Thomas morning Donna happy Monday morning as we've talked a lot about to Kobe Bryant already this morning we will continue talking about him all day long I know the network has feeds and there's there's reaction coming in from a celebrities and all kinds of people remember this our connection as I mentioned earlier I was working in Philadelphia when this young high school kid was a female and then the argument and discussion about will leaving high school right from high school to go to the NBA it had been done but it isn't done very often it wasn't done very often and people have their own opinions about that so it was an interesting conversation bear kid from lower Merion high school in an arn Tellem how would with the pistons was a very very significant to a player in Kobe Bryant's life he was his agent from the beginning and helped guide Kobe Bryant and to steer him into the Lakers which was a great twenty year stand for Kobe and it was a big deal and I will be here we'll be talking about it all day long and for days to come sad story yeah he H. Sarah you know Paul for the longest time you've been saying you know value every day and every once in awhile something happens along the way that you know this reinforces that and each and every day count each day is a gift and we get those kinda sadly we're getting more and more of those kind of reminders this is a big one well there's been a lot of footage run Colby obviously over the last twenty four hours and he was asked about his helicopter travel was it something he's been doing since his playing days and you know he is daughter all others on board that pass tragically thought that this was going to be just another trip and the realism is it wasn't and it's it is devastating in so many ways save so many ways he really was starting the second part of his life in a very big way he was very interested in a whole bunch of things and and producing programming and providing for kids he came a long way from his time at lower Merion high school in Ardmore Pennsylvania and from all indications of excellent to father he was in fact with his daughter geometry who died thirteen years old along with seven other people and he was very much involved in her basketball coach playing can they said he was going to coach the game yesterday mmhm you know he was just trying to do a nice thing by having the people go on as Alexander who would turn down quickly right nobody you know if you want to avoid all the traffic avoid everything you want to go with us exactly of course they would do it some of them probably have a number of times before and it's just it's just a quarter breaking heartbreaking story we are learning more about the flight itself earlier talking about the aircraft climbing and to a left turn about twenty four hundred feet high before dole to the ground now shortly after nine forty yesterday morning the helicopter turned again toward the southeast inclined to more than two thousand feet above sea level it then descended and crashed into a hillside at about fourteen hundred feet this is according to the data from flight trader twenty four when it struck the ground the helicopter was flying at about one hundred sixty knots that translates to a hundred eighty four miles of our case and then descending at a rate of more than four thousand feet per minute that's forty five miles per hour this again according to the flight trader twenty four limited you save hit the ground at a hundred and eighty miles an hour yeah that explains the crash scene he and them saying immediately that no one survived difference they couldn't get there on fire yeah so you know it's looking more and more in the NTSB certainly a we'll take a look at the weather conditions but when LAPD grounded there's that's a bad is asked the first question here were they supposed to be in the air at all get their ideas hi but I hope and pray that that's not what it was on on other topics because there are other topics and and life goes on the Grammys last night and Detroit's lives so was a big winner big time big time I don't think I'd ever seen Liz perform until last night Jesus I'm quite dynamite on stage I mean she just really explodes onstage Lowry was a flautist I didn't either all yeah that with the and and she goes to high schools and really encourages kids playing in band to you know stick with that flute and stick with those instruments and yeah she's pretty good I don't know she's in the in Anderson just the one for two or early how about Aerosmith last night he had them for for those of.
"osborne" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"After Calvin Osborne finish making up that bed perfectly with no wrinkles he told me how much he loves this class I make a lot of friends the easy to talk with now what would you do with the things you've learned here when she leaves that's a big one and it is the big question what can the students really hope for how independent can they be the second of the pen on my own around move on my dad's house and small place so you have to have your own place yep all of them were smiling and talking about I want to live on my own is that a practical reality for some yes not all some may stay with their families some a transition to group homes some may be employed full time some may be employed part time so it all depends on the individual many of these kids will always require some assistance not able to live alone but in here in this class they feel as though he can do anything eighteen year old destiny Wade thrilled she learned to cook especially fried chicken what's your favorite thing to cook I like to get your right in our so what do you hope to do if you get out of the program I want to get a job and and I want to get a hold the teachers here say instilling a dream in the special needs kids may be the best part of the program once they realize there are many things they can do X. them hungry to do even more just like anybody else everybody needs to be worthy everybody needs a purpose and this gives our kids on purpose back at the stove Nathan Wellard has finished peeling those potatoes now they're on the burner ready to cook natas mashed potatoes and his classmate Calvin Osborne came over hoping to taste some of Nathan's mashed potatoes the two went camping recently and Nathan did all the cooking yeah his.
"osborne" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"A chance to hear Ozzy Osborne's new album it's called no ordinary man and while it is been announced for some time we now have a release date and a list of special collaborators and Ozzy brought in to help on the tracks so for starters he's brought it names like Duff McKagan from guns and roses and Chad Smith from the Red Hot Chili Peppers to serve as his backing band and then he added names like Elton John Tom Morello from rage against the machine slash imposed load to contribute which seems to be a budding friendship Osborne appeared on Malone song take what you want just last year Osborne has already released two singles one called under the graveyard and another called straight to hell which features slash guitar I asked to have them trend Peter Osborne the only radio news apps for breaking news CBS news radio CBS news senior foreign correspondent Elizabeth Palmer has been reporting from Tehran all week she and her team were unexpectedly asked to leave by the Iranian authorities and have now departed Iran before they lacked she filed this reporter's notebook this week ended with the I'm thinking Iran admitted to shooting down a passenger plane killing everyone on but he had the gun with the what is wrong with due to avenge the killing by America of its most revered military hero Qassem Soleimani this is not just a morning procession it's a political message in all my years of covering Iran I have never seen such high stakes from your once every few runs foreign minister warned the US revenge was coming in a clear and proportion when as we choose for they chose that very night Iranian missiles fell on to US bases in Iraq a rocket attack was launched against the al Asad air base the world held expressed the the fact that we have this great military equipment however does not mean we have to use it we do not want to use it but with no casualties America held its fire and the two old enemies appeared to ordinary Tehrani is heading out in the first real snow fall of the season called it a really were you relieved when he said there would not be another American attack yes I sleep very well very well but another bombshell was about to burst CBS news has learned that US officials are confident that our one shot down a Ukrainian jet line on Wednesday morning wreckage and bodies from Ukrainian airlines flight seven five to lay strewn across Iran's western suburbs my Friday when we managed to reach the site there was little left even for the scavengers local people say that yesterday Thursday around lunch time trax cranes showed up and took most of the pieces that were here away amid rumors of a cover up world leaders called for an international investigation and the victims families prayed for answers to the group the answer came suddenly in a stunning TV address it said Iran's army had shot down the plane by mistake it was a huge admission for this price prickly country which may have appeased critics outside Iran but it's in flames and that whole testing wrapped it in Tehran last night crowds of students who despise the government for its corruption and ineptitude Iran starts next week not only in conflict with the US but also with his Elizabeth Palmer reporting from Tehran when you need to know turn to CBS news radio CEO radio I'm ray Hoffman as one large commercial construction firm puts it there aren't enough carpenters there aren't enough electricians and if you get a painting crew on site it's liable to be a couple of fellows to do an entire building which fits right into a recent survey of contractors showing that eighty percent of them can't find qualified workers it's one reason why the fifteen year old Canadian designer and maker of modular building solutions dirt the I. R. T. T. is now moving aggressively into the US market in giving me a tour of the new dirt experience center in New York CEO Kevin americorps in and out the significance of Durrance factory built prefabricated wall panels it's very important for a couple reasons it's how people can define the aesthetics of their space first of all you could put almost any finish you wanna can be fabric can be just simple paint it can be a veneer or whatever you want you can put on there the other thing you can do is these are very easy to change out the got a specialized tool there's clips and they.
"osborne" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Patrick Osborne and topping Austin's news Arron says it is now fully backed out of the twenty fifteen nuclear deal reached with world powers hundreds of thousands of people flooded streets in a row on Sunday to walk alongside the casket carrying the remains of revolutionary guard general Qassem Soleimani he was the leader of its expeditionary could force which organizes Tehran's Hoxie forces around the Middle East Iran's parliament opened with lawmakers chanting death to America parliament speaker Ali Larijani said president trump had committed the crime now with secretary of state Mike Pompeii tells A. B. C.'s this week we've told the Iranian regime enough you can get away with using proxy forces and take your homeland will be safe and secure we're going to respond against the actual decision makers meanwhile Iraq's parliament is calling for the expulsion of US troops from the country in response to the attack Ben Thomas Washington the twenty twenty democratic candidates are weighing in on president trump's ordered airstrikes every single democratic presidential candidate has expressed concerns about the killing of stolen money condemned president trump for not consulting with Congress before hand and warned about the risk of war with Iran some are being careful about the words they used to describe the ordered killing former vice president Joe Biden has avoided questions about whether or not he believes it was an assassination tenders Elizabeth Warren Bernie Sanders and now former mayor Pete judge have all referred to Seoul monies debt as an assassination Warren says there is no doubt that that is what this wise and fox's Ellison barber there Republican congressman will heard of San Antonio who historically has not been an ardent supporter of president trump tells CNN in this case he strongly backs the action that's been taken by the president if the running government was truly have a de escalation and guess what stop killing Americans stop killing our allies stop killing your own people who are trying to peacefully protest stop lying about your nuclear weapons herds of former CIA officer stationed in Afghanistan and Pakistan closer to home now the man accused of committing Austin's first murder of two thousand twenty is part yet another debate over homelessness shortly after Friday stabbing attack that left the manager of a free birds restaurant dad governor Greg Abbott took to Twitter saying Austin's quote reckless homeless policy puts the public at risk merci rather tells gave you the governor just trying to Stoke the flames of fear pushing a political agenda most of the comments and and the murders in our city the you're not being committed by people that are in all the other council members accuse abit of scapegoating police say it was a homeless man who killed Esteban angular junior and wounded two others he is now hospitalized with his own injuries after throwing himself off of the roof as police tried to arrest him look about police are investigating a report of a tracking device left on any of the man's truck between Christmas and new year's day Louise Madrid says his home surveillance gotta make climbing under struck any tell CBS awesome he cautiously checked it out after that man ran off I thought it was a bomb to begin with I never even walked in the home I just I took it off and I set it down right away please only confirmed that an active investigation is underway into an attempted car theft it is a crime no that's on the rise in Pflugerville last year there were seventy nine car theft compared to sixty two and two thousand eighteen low unemployment has slowed Austin's economy to levels not seen in a decade yes in Round Rock metros business cycle index holds at six percent the delta reserves Judy Tang says the metros long term average is six point one percent we see that this with a moderation in growth and index is likely due to the tightness of labor markets constraining job growth and job growth is one of the component views and this and that despite the slowing the Dallas fed shows Austin's economy still experiencing ten years of continuous growth Junglee newsradio kale BJ and it is now five for the new look at Austin's on time traffic still dissing the one issue on northbound I. thirty five this is just just north of Parmer lane looks like we have an eighteen Wheeler on the right shoulder.
"osborne" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Patrick Osborne and topping Austin's news house Democrats say the impeachment process is continuing to move ahead sometime in the coming weeks the house intelligence panel will give a report to the judiciary panel and the Democrats will consider drafting articles of impeachment on president trump's dealings with Ukraine and his administration's attempts to block the investigation the articles could also cover mentors should be on president trump's efforts to push Ukraine to investigate Democrats including special counsel Robert Muller is investigation several steps are expected including a Judiciary Committee vote house floor vote by Christmas and finally the Senate trial men's small Washington Democrats seeking that twenty twenty nomination are already attacking billionaire and former New York City mayor Michael Bloomberg after he makes his campaign official this weekend Lindbergh plans to spend tens of millions of dollars on ads to promote his candidacy senator Bernie Sanders at a Sunday New Hampshire rally warns this election needs ideas not big bank account side of wide multi billion as like miss the Bloomberg I'm not going to get very far in this election senator Amy Klobuchar held up her candidacy is one that has not come from privilege I am the granddaughter of an iron or minor the work fifteen hundred feet underground his whole life the daughter of the union teacher and a newspaperman Bloomberg plans to skip the first four primary and caucus states concentrating on states that vote on hand beyond super Tuesday good all Scott fox news is our president trump is set to travel to Florida this week before spending the thanksgiving holiday at his home in Palm Beach the president will hold a campaign rally in sunrise Florida tomorrow night the president who filed to become a Florida resident last month has spent each thanksgiving holiday as president at Mar a Lago the president is also scheduled to be in Florida on December seventh to speak to the Israeli American council and will also be the keynote speaker that night in Miami at the Florida Republican Party statesmen Skinner the press and it last held a Florida rally on June eighteenth in Orlando where he formally announced he's a candidate for reelection at the White House John decker fox news closer to home now another revision to the proposed land development code re write will be presented today at city hall mayor Steve Adler says this latest for visual take everything that has been heard so far into account what we'll see on Monday years the staff suggested changes to the existing tracks based on the Planning Commission action all the of what we've been hearing from the community and the council works is is the key is coming up with a plan to preserve local neighborhoods but still provides a framework to increase affordable housing within the city limits Robert wood newsradio okay LBJ some austenite say they fear the city's motel turn homeless shelter in south Austin will be successful because it'll not require person taking shelter to get attached to services any price with the art shelter says that won't be as big of a problem some people think because most of the people who are experiencing homelessness do you want housing and so I think you're gonna see most of the programs are going to be designed to offer a place to be safe and put your head down and somebody sitting down with you and talking about what is the larger plan he uses both the city and business communities work to build up the area shelter bed count is very much needed Austin's paid sick leave ordinance remains blocked in on Friday a judge in San Antonio issued an injunction on that city's similar ordinance in the private sector the Texas public policy foundation has been fighting these ordinances in courts and attorney rob headed he says these rulings are stacking up in their favor Lexus third court of appeals found that now you have a state district judge in San Antonio that has come to the same result he says it sends a clear warning to other cities who may be considering their own sick leave mandates and it is now five thirty can you check at Austin's on time traffic looks like we have an injury crash right now is on Blake manor road hog I wrote to watch out for that also in the crash twenty three south.
"osborne" Discussed on BiggerPockets
"Have to work financially free head, Pat. What's the difference between hers, and passive income is the same thing? Same. Exactly, okay. Good term though. I like all right. David just came like, my definition. But ours only your back and received checks. We thought that was kinda cool. I guess that's clever. All right. So. So what do you guys have for them? Generally speaking, you have everything, but we just say who you are. And what you have for that right now, you don't need to say how much just mean what what what are you focused for that? Right. Single family, right? Multifamily? Got forty degrees trail, I've got like forty some dependent on the day. Whatever lines of income coming in horizontally, some are businesses. Probably ten are businesses five or notes six apartment buildings one shopping center, twelve houses, blah, blah, blah. I probably got like thirty streams of income coming in my whole gig is how can I work as little as possible making money and water skiing and other people's wake like, David Osborne, and under a Cushman and stuff and let them, you know, and David's got brilliant people. And they and they make me a lot of money. So I can spend all my time getting the goods in the woods, and and helping make a real difference in the in communities all over America. Nice. David osborne. I got over one hundred fifty streams of income damn son. And what are some of those like just it'd be loving family Reynolds, which we all came from single family. We love it. I still love to this day multifamily fourteen franchises five master franchises. I have a private equity firm. I have an insurance company. I've intellectual property. Evan. I think that's your book, but one hundred. The book you loved all your single families in the one. No, no, no. I counted them separate because hope my nuts if I don't. I always thought it was a single family homes so ninety five of those one hundred fifty or single family the other fifty five or businesses of various kinds so for somebody listening. This is intimidating. I could imagine like you're you've never done this. You're working a nine to five job. And you're like, this is crazy. I mean, like, I'm not going to be a Jillian air like these guys. Like, you know, how does somebody? It's not a real word. I know. We'd like. This shit up. Okay. As my show. Was was. Now. So how does somebody how does somebody who's you know, who's working nine to five job?.
"osborne" Discussed on Monocle 24: Culture with Robert Bound
"My one of my favorite films, the black pool opened and I fell in Osborne does he does two things that I think very clever and stop him falling into prestige one, he's he makes Malo old. He makes him seventy two so says much book about the perils and advantages of being old in a young person's world in in the eighties. But he also sets it in Mexico on the Mexican border Osborne is an writer of place. Primarily. I think he, he's, he, he, he's peripatetic. He lives in Bangkok. His writing is all about delivering kind of realistic evocations of often quite exotic places and he knows this world inside out. So he's taking Malo. I think somewhere interviews as I couldn't do fifties Los Angeles because I've never been, but I do know the Mexican border. Well, so you've media journalist that time? Yeah, in that exact place in that. So he, he plops him right into in time and a place he knows. And he uses a lot of. Some useful writing this book and we'll probably will probably go over some of it later on, but he resists the similarly, the Bishop in the stained glass window cute. His pants, which is one that was comes into my, he resists that they're awesome kind of Chen leering zingers in. But in general, what he does is he delivers a fully realized kind of CD. He knows the names of all the trees and the plants. He gives you that sort of sense of being it slightly unfamiliar slightly exotic slightly dangerous. It's a wonderful book, and it's a funny thing with with mystery novel, we think of Christians that there is something the plot is such a locomotive that we have to get the n. b. wanna know what happened in who who done it. I suppose with John Lewis, Malo novels the mystery was never the locomotive. It was always the character. That was where the kind of action was where the with pleasure in reading was, is that something that all's born kinda keeps intact? If we will agree on that there that she is not a book about. Mysteries of book about a man about aging about being unfamiliar, surroundings will back in the familiar surroundings of sleuthing. Is that any Fenice in that case there is, I think that I reread fellow my lovely, and I found a loss of tax. You really baffling and some of this was why some of the sentences I, she thought meeting it now a lot of the language and cultural references very outdated. And I think that the this book is much more limpid actually. I mean, they're, they're all certain without giving anything way. They're all certain bafflement s- along the way. And you think is that meal? Was that a little bit unclear? And so one can suppose that that is that is a not Chandler that he's happy to do that, and he wanted to make a bit dream like a bit fantasy like in places. But I think there's a real clarity, and as I said, so not to the language and. It's just beautifully done. And I think one of the things that's interesting about the continuation of is how you do the language. Do you put in the period props? I think one of the impressive things about this is that he's managed to set in nineteen Eighty-eight. If you didn't know it was nineteen eighty eight from the fact that tells you that quite early on. I think you would necessarily know it was it's not heavily eighties. I mean, the shoulder code references shoulder pad team by pulling me Tina Turner. Two things, but obviously no universal. Now, when you get sort of re is no stranger things. Not same thing. Nor is it a remake of Savelli confidential, wherever chain smoking in a desperate bid to show that they're in the nineteen fifties making wasn't considered dangerous. He's absolutely managed to create this ageless atmosphere. And I think part of that is also because he's very good on the history of he's very interested in the history of place in the ghosts previous ghosts of place. So has the ups, the timeless quality to it. John mentioned the sets he leaves Baja California and goes down around the border towns of Mexico and southern California spoons a great ROY on frontiers as well. In fact, in a lot of his books hunters in the dark is the one that says in Cambodia in Vietnam, and there's a lot of murders committed over in one or not a lot more murders committed on one side of the border..
"osborne" Discussed on X96
"Scoops of raisins Ninety six To prepare Could. Be dangerous he's ever. Been circling this is negative, nepotism win but the may never been a at the end of times everybody hoping that could be the bone Osborne More Me The boom was a non visual Be invisible Me Be the baron pathetic Organon something Nadim proud of out of the box and two World. Vision we've lost Just system Disease This season I do That.
"osborne" Discussed on Duncan Trussell Family Hour
"We are surrounded by fountains of premium grade fear water that many of us are lapping up, not even realizing that were drinking industrial grade fear poison. Sprayed out of the briny chafed nipples of the beast himself every evening millions of people across the planet bow down in front of that glowing alter in their living rooms and allow their brains to be mounted by the master of fear, the horror, the darkness, they allow their minds to become inseminated with great globs of sticky fear producing spermatozoa. Finally crafted spermatozoa created by corporations that make. Money selling antacids. I had the news on for less than a minute the other day, and it showed a story of a man in a park used his toddler as a weapon to bludgeon some lady who needs that in their brain. Not me do the experiment feel the poll when you detach yourself from that spider producing Nepal's that you've been sucking upon. If your brain is become a hive of demonic memes, there's lots of things you can do about that. For me, it's chanting lately, it's been learning how to make music and memorizing things that I really have no reason to memorize like the Greek alphabet. Just putting my mind to work, lifting weights that aren't made of the chart vertebrae of people in other countries who have been exploded in never ending wars. I'm not saying that we should ignore the suffering of others, but I'm not sure. Sure that listening to the people making money off of their screams is necessarily the most direct path to world peace. Today's guest is one of the growing number of people on the planet who are introducing others to psychedelics in the hopes of helping them purge whatever darkness has become lodged in the Asaf against of their soul. Eric Osborne is here today. We're going to jump right into that, but I some quick business would rather. Shit than fly. Don't have wings. But thanks, you away bags, least some power and lacking bag that will spill bags of flour much thanks to away luggage for supporting this episode of the DT f h away luggage, they're creating beautiful bags. They sent me one, it's made of super high quality materials, German polycarbonate to be exact unrivalled in strength, and it's got impact resistance and his very lightweight. It's also got a removable washable laundry bag for you to put.