21 Burst results for "Osei"

Formless and Void with Nancy Guthrie

Knowing Faith

06:13 min | 2 months ago

Formless and Void with Nancy Guthrie

"Episode we talked about what was happening before the beginning. If we can talk about before the beginning last time we were in genesis and we talked about Trinidadian relationships before the beginning. So we kinda stopped and paused there but the verse continues in the beginning God he does something and he says he creates the heavens and the earth, and so let's just before. We get to one to Let's stop there God creates the heavens and the earth. So when we're talking about this work of creation in the heavens, the earth what is being distinguished here because the days are going to go on to detail this, and so what does it mean to start with? God created the heavens the earth before we get to without form and void. What does that mean? God creates everything that a good place to start is having the earth just a general designation for. The is it. The raw material? Is that everything that exists before I mean what is has the earth one thing I would say it's what we can see and what we can't see. So the visible creation, the invisible creation. Yeah. So I mean one, we can look we this may be connecting back to our last episode a little bit of talking about some concentric circles and who got his before creation, his father son, and Holy Spirit and Trinidadian relations in creation redemption salvation is we can see that when God creates the heavens and the Earth Paul speaking of a similar theme when he's talking about the incentive of Christ in Colossians chapter one when he says he is the image of the invisible God. So this God who existed before creation in he is the first born of all creation he is Eternally Begotten Son. For by him, all things were created in heaven and on Earth visible and invisible whether thrones or dominions or rulers aurthorities all things created through him and for him. So Paul here is taking this genesis one in into Meta theme of creation that God existed before all things that he is Osei distinctive himself father son and Holy Spirit, but the sun is participating with the father in creation by. The Holy Spirit is the one who is through whom all things are coming into being well as part of this part of maybe even some confusion around how to read. This would be that heaven is used in a different way. There's different ways that heaven or heavily language it's deployed in the Bible and you see it even here in Genesis One, you have the heavens as the expanse meaning probably. The visible sky or what's sometimes called the Firma you have the heavenly places is sometimes what we may be closer to thrones or dominions the spiritual, the unseen realm, and then you have sometimes what is called just heaven which would be the place of benevolent presence the place where God, rules and rain. So Heaven language is is a little bit confusing because I think a lot of times the average reader of the Bible just things about heaven as the place you go when you die but the guy, the guy the heavenly yes Harps and angels and clarifies say wait. You're working against a lot sometimes. Is. Very wispy word in the mind. So but it doesn't stop there God creates the heavens and the earth, but it says something specific about the earth. It says the earth was without form and void and darkness was over the face of the deep and the spirit of God was hovering over the face of the waters now I have to tell you. As an early reader of the book of Genesis, this was absolutely confounding to me. Because, you don't even think about like when you hear the story of creation when it gets put on the Flannel Board and Sunday school, you go right to the days this part not on the table. Not. Imagine what it would look like, right? Right right. The face of the deep and formless and void, and so what is happening here? Why is this a part of the story? What are we to learn from this verse when it comes to first God's creative act in action in the world what's happening here? So. He speaks. All of creation into being and it is this uninformed matter. And I've come to see this is actually a beautiful thing that this is here I get what you're talking about about like it i. Don't know about this I think mainly because we think so much about creation it was made perfection. And so but we're seeing in the second verse of the Bible. There's actually three problems with creation as it was originally spoken into being. You mentioned it. There's a, there's this formless snus. And then there's this void or emptiness. and. Then there's darkness. But of course, you didn't complete versed to. Because there's also hope right right that this spirit is hovering over the these dark waters and we realized, okay, God is at work and he is doing something good i. think it just goes against our instincts. We we've had it. So ingrained into us that the original creation was perfect that to introduce the idea that that the earth wasn't just spoken into being perfect that the work God did and and I would say even. Even even when we see what we continue to see in genesis one that. What God spoken to being we need to think of the original creation, not in terms of perfection, but in terms of potential. Because we're gonNA, see God do a work in the rest of Genesis one in terms of bringing form to the formless snus and filling the emptiness and illuminating the darkness. But even then it's not quite yet perfection they're still it's still potential.

Paul Flannel Board Osei
"osei" Discussed on Pantheon

Pantheon

04:16 min | 3 months ago

"osei" Discussed on Pantheon

"I knew them from hip hop because of of of me traveled back and forth to the east coast and cooking up with certain individuals being I'm. So. Osei is so fast forward ice. Ice will see us around my group which was called the now, which became known as the now case. On which which side to rhyme syndicate eventually but we would known as rip governor time actually before it wasn't even rid government at this time I'm Dj and for Principal Whip. Fantastic five. Okay. Wow. It's and so. I would always see is. When they do shows him in evil Africa is that in the I was liberal Zulu nation. So is it was mine? Yet Mosleh Cain army and you had all the other case that was attached today. So is obviously producer for ice. Early. Ice Tea buried like early on I. Think I think if we know at that time it was Chris. Glove Dan Islam Islam was basically Isis Dj Dan became his producing. Evil We. Always at denic Dj ice got a we also had across the spin master's. What his brother. Hinchey so you have this type of interplay wrong on the Robson. Again, I'm setting it up for how I A actually hooked up professionally. So like I said, I was producing four. Margaret the now kings but I was DJ for like. A like whipper whip I was a DJ FOR FROST MR freeze on rock steady crew. But to. 'EM SEASON Group of brother L. Sedate on picking flowers. On. The little egos Back is. He's a Nice Group on government which became wreck. So ice. Yes Oh. Ice would always see around parties. He knew I was Zulu nation a new the members of my group over government. But. We played him a demo. And so I always play. he was just like, yeah let's go. Really. I. Leaving already had a deal with him already it like not what design is you know displayed him something. So this is a nineteen. This is nineteen. Eighty nine now o'clock. Okay. So I'm the ice ice around like like I said eight probably have the day yet eighty, eighty, three, eighty, four. I'm running at like eighty, five, eighty six. Eighty, five, eighty, six, I was in Houston in New York but now ran. In. New. York at the Apollo would whip is another. Allow while. This is A. Third. Of the original rap awards. Modem at off at at.

Osei Principal Whip denic Dj New York spin master Mosleh Cain Africa Hinchey producer Chris Margaret Houston
"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

The Official Watchmen Podcast

05:36 min | 3 months ago

"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

"Lombok is a TV writer who's been on the leftovers Manhattan and Castlerock, , and she is credited with Damon on episode one. . Oh, , three, , she was killed by space junk. . Hello, , Leela Crystal Henry is a police officer turned TV writer and has written on shows like the Chicago Code and a PB. . She's also credited with them in on episode one, , Zero Four. . If you didn't like my story, , right, , your own I n Stacey Oh say for is a playwright and had one TV credit penn fifteen under her belt before. . Watchmen. . She since written on hunters and run, , and she is credited with Clare Kiesel on episode one seven and almost religious. . Awe around there. . We Look Crystal Stacey. . Welcome. . Thank you for having us. . I'm kind of a fan of what you all did and because I'm primarily writer, this , is a conversation I've been looking forward to for a long time. . I want to start with a question about how the room actually function because this show appropriately enough is kind of like a Swiss watch, , there are a billion spinning plates. . As collaborators, , how did you pull this off? ? How did you manage to do all of these things separately and together and make it seem so seemless Will I have two kids? ? I've given birth twice and I think there's sort of an analogy to to being on the other side of giving birth where you look back and you're like I literally have no idea how my body did what it did and I have no memory of what happened I kind of feel that way about looking back on the almost two years we spent writing this show I'm like Holy Shit. . How did that happen? ? I don't know what do you guys? ? Do you guys think well, , you know what? ? For me I had never been in a room this diverse before and it wasn't just the ratio of. . The journalists there were playwrights and I wasn't necessarily used to that like I come from primarily the procedural world and to come to a room where everything was approached by character, , and there was just a different way of breaking story and worked in network. . Before it's the machine, , it moves at a pretty rapid pace. . It would wash one of the wonderful things about it is that we actually had time to develop a chemistry with each other. . Stacey. . For me, , it was my second show that I had worked on I did the TV show happy for watchmen but really didn't talk much in that Roman. . So Pretty Green and being able to be a part of the show and seeing all of the mechanics seeing people that were so incredible at hitching. . So intelligence. . So in love with watchmen. . Had really ever heard of the comic book but I, , was talking to David about how he made the decision in terms of which people he chose for the writer's room and he was saying he really likes people who ran hot and I feel like everybody cared so much about. . Not only making the show truthful but like racial aspects of it, , we all just cared so much. . I think because we all run hot, , it's reflected in show maybe it is that part of why this all worked is because it's not like you all knew that you were writing something that was going to be sort of profoundly impactful on the environment you were working on a show in and of itself, , and that's all that mattered and you didn't have the weight of expectation there necessarily. . But what you did have was a very fearless approach to topics that a lot of people are just uncomfortable dealing with although obviously the show is very much centered on race. . You're also tackling the persistence of white supremacy in law enforcement. . The role that the media including television shows plays in perpetuating racist thought. . Generational trauma and the way inherited pain damages the people who come after. . And you're even tackling the kind of inherent nationalism of the Superman of the hero itself. . And you did it all it seems to me on my side of the TV without fear or blinking or compromise. . But I'm kind of curious because you all work together in the room how you navigated that space together to be free enough to screw up. . But not being so free that you end up hurting each other. . I, , think the show for me. . It just happened to come at a time where there has been such a major shift and America's perception of race and policing and I think that police lean and to a larger extent the criminal justice system has always been a tool of white supremacy. . And being former officer, , I can say that you know I'm a witness to it but I think the response to racism feels different. . One of the things that really attracted me to watch men when I had the meeting with Damon. . was that he was like, , okay. . One of the things that we definitely WANNA tackle is racism and policing and the idea of masking gain, , and all of that was very attractive to me because all I kept thinking about, , what would a world where police wear masks look like? ? Because knowing how the system works now and how it oppresses communities of color and how it negatively impacts people of color while they're showing their face. . So imagine what that would be like if the police were mass, ,

watchmen writer Damon Lindelof Craig Mazin Bass Reeves Brandon Jacobs Jenkins Ryan Lipscomb official Carly Rae Stacey Kuffour Cord Jefferson crystal Henry Janine neighbors Leila Biok Jeff Johnson Tom Speedily
Interview with Writers Lila Byock, Christal Henry, and Stacy Osei-Kuffour

The Official Watchmen Podcast

05:36 min | 3 months ago

Interview with Writers Lila Byock, Christal Henry, and Stacy Osei-Kuffour

"Lombok is a TV writer who's been on the leftovers Manhattan and Castlerock, and she is credited with Damon on episode one. Oh, three, she was killed by space junk. Hello, Leela Crystal Henry is a police officer turned TV writer and has written on shows like the Chicago Code and a PB. She's also credited with them in on episode one, Zero Four. If you didn't like my story, right, your own I n Stacey Oh say for is a playwright and had one TV credit penn fifteen under her belt before. Watchmen. She since written on hunters and run, and she is credited with Clare Kiesel on episode one seven and almost religious. Awe around there. We Look Crystal Stacey. Welcome. Thank you for having us. I'm kind of a fan of what you all did and because I'm primarily writer, this is a conversation I've been looking forward to for a long time. I want to start with a question about how the room actually function because this show appropriately enough is kind of like a Swiss watch, there are a billion spinning plates. As collaborators, how did you pull this off? How did you manage to do all of these things separately and together and make it seem so seemless Will I have two kids? I've given birth twice and I think there's sort of an analogy to to being on the other side of giving birth where you look back and you're like I literally have no idea how my body did what it did and I have no memory of what happened I kind of feel that way about looking back on the almost two years we spent writing this show I'm like Holy Shit. How did that happen? I don't know what do you guys? Do you guys think well, you know what? For me I had never been in a room this diverse before and it wasn't just the ratio of. The journalists there were playwrights and I wasn't necessarily used to that like I come from primarily the procedural world and to come to a room where everything was approached by character, and there was just a different way of breaking story and worked in network. Before it's the machine, it moves at a pretty rapid pace. It would wash one of the wonderful things about it is that we actually had time to develop a chemistry with each other. Stacey. For me, it was my second show that I had worked on I did the TV show happy for watchmen but really didn't talk much in that Roman. So Pretty Green and being able to be a part of the show and seeing all of the mechanics seeing people that were so incredible at hitching. So intelligence. So in love with watchmen. Had really ever heard of the comic book but I, was talking to David about how he made the decision in terms of which people he chose for the writer's room and he was saying he really likes people who ran hot and I feel like everybody cared so much about. Not only making the show truthful but like racial aspects of it, we all just cared so much. I think because we all run hot, it's reflected in show maybe it is that part of why this all worked is because it's not like you all knew that you were writing something that was going to be sort of profoundly impactful on the environment you were working on a show in and of itself, and that's all that mattered and you didn't have the weight of expectation there necessarily. But what you did have was a very fearless approach to topics that a lot of people are just uncomfortable dealing with although obviously the show is very much centered on race. You're also tackling the persistence of white supremacy in law enforcement. The role that the media including television shows plays in perpetuating racist thought. Generational trauma and the way inherited pain damages the people who come after. And you're even tackling the kind of inherent nationalism of the Superman of the hero itself. And you did it all it seems to me on my side of the TV without fear or blinking or compromise. But I'm kind of curious because you all work together in the room how you navigated that space together to be free enough to screw up. But not being so free that you end up hurting each other. I, think the show for me. It just happened to come at a time where there has been such a major shift and America's perception of race and policing and I think that police lean and to a larger extent the criminal justice system has always been a tool of white supremacy. And being former officer, I can say that you know I'm a witness to it but I think the response to racism feels different. One of the things that really attracted me to watch men when I had the meeting with Damon. was that he was like, okay. One of the things that we definitely WANNA tackle is racism and policing and the idea of masking gain, and all of that was very attractive to me because all I kept thinking about, what would a world where police wear masks look like? Because knowing how the system works now and how it oppresses communities of color and how it negatively impacts people of color while they're showing their face. So imagine what that would be like if the police were mass,

Writer Crystal Stacey Leela Crystal Henry Damon Officer David Penn Clare Kiesel Chicago Castlerock America Manhattan
"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

The Official Watchmen Podcast

05:36 min | 3 months ago

"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

"Lombok is a TV writer who's been on the leftovers Manhattan and Castlerock, , and she is credited with Damon on episode one. . Oh, , three, , she was killed by space junk. . Hello, , Leela Crystal Henry is a police officer turned TV writer and has written on shows like the Chicago Code and a PB. . She's also credited with them in on episode one, , Zero Four. . If you didn't like my story, , right, , your own I n Stacey Oh say for is a playwright and had one TV credit penn fifteen under her belt before. . Watchmen. . She since written on hunters and run, , and she is credited with Clare Kiesel on episode one seven and almost religious. . Awe around there. . We Look Crystal Stacey. . Welcome. . Thank you for having us. . I'm kind of a fan of what you all did and because I'm primarily writer, this , is a conversation I've been looking forward to for a long time. . I want to start with a question about how the room actually function because this show appropriately enough is kind of like a Swiss watch, , there are a billion spinning plates. . As collaborators, , how did you pull this off? ? How did you manage to do all of these things separately and together and make it seem so seemless Will I have two kids? ? I've given birth twice and I think there's sort of an analogy to to being on the other side of giving birth where you look back and you're like I literally have no idea how my body did what it did and I have no memory of what happened I kind of feel that way about looking back on the almost two years we spent writing this show I'm like Holy Shit. . How did that happen? ? I don't know what do you guys? ? Do you guys think well, , you know what? ? For me I had never been in a room this diverse before and it wasn't just the ratio of. . The journalists there were playwrights and I wasn't necessarily used to that like I come from primarily the procedural world and to come to a room where everything was approached by character, , and there was just a different way of breaking story and worked in network. . Before it's the machine, , it moves at a pretty rapid pace. . It would wash one of the wonderful things about it is that we actually had time to develop a chemistry with each other. . Stacey. . For me, , it was my second show that I had worked on I did the TV show happy for watchmen but really didn't talk much in that Roman. . So Pretty Green and being able to be a part of the show and seeing all of the mechanics seeing people that were so incredible at hitching. . So intelligence. . So in love with watchmen. . Had really ever heard of the comic book but I, , was talking to David about how he made the decision in terms of which people he chose for the writer's room and he was saying he really likes people who ran hot and I feel like everybody cared so much about. . Not only making the show truthful but like racial aspects of it, , we all just cared so much. . I think because we all run hot, , it's reflected in show maybe it is that part of why this all worked is because it's not like you all knew that you were writing something that was going to be sort of profoundly impactful on the environment you were working on a show in and of itself, , and that's all that mattered and you didn't have the weight of expectation there necessarily. . But what you did have was a very fearless approach to topics that a lot of people are just uncomfortable dealing with although obviously the show is very much centered on race. . You're also tackling the persistence of white supremacy in law enforcement. . The role that the media including television shows plays in perpetuating racist thought. . Generational trauma and the way inherited pain damages the people who come after. . And you're even tackling the kind of inherent nationalism of the Superman of the hero itself. . And you did it all it seems to me on my side of the TV without fear or blinking or compromise. . But I'm kind of curious because you all work together in the room how you navigated that space together to be free enough to screw up. . But not being so free that you end up hurting each other. . I, , think the show for me. . It just happened to come at a time where there has been such a major shift and America's perception of race and policing and I think that police lean and to a larger extent the criminal justice system has always been a tool of white supremacy. . And being former officer, , I can say that you know I'm a witness to it but I think the response to racism feels different. . One of the things that really attracted me to watch men when I had the meeting with Damon. . was that he was like, , okay. . One of the things that we definitely WANNA tackle is racism and policing and the idea of masking gain, , and all of that was very attractive to me because all I kept thinking about, , what would a world where police wear masks look like? ? Because knowing how the system works now and how it oppresses communities of color and how it negatively impacts people of color while they're showing their face. . So imagine what that would be like if the police were mass, ,

watchmen writer Damon Lindelof Craig Mazin Bass Reeves Brandon Jacobs Jenkins Ryan Lipscomb official Carly Rae Stacey Kuffour Cord Jefferson crystal Henry Janine neighbors Leila Biok Jeff Johnson Tom Speedily
Interview with Writers Lila Byock, Christal Henry, and Stacy Osei Kuffour

The Official Watchmen Podcast

05:36 min | 3 months ago

Interview with Writers Lila Byock, Christal Henry, and Stacy Osei Kuffour

"Lombok is a TV writer who's been on the leftovers Manhattan and Castlerock, and she is credited with Damon on episode one. Oh, three, she was killed by space junk. Hello, Leela Crystal Henry is a police officer turned TV writer and has written on shows like the Chicago Code and a PB. She's also credited with them in on episode one, Zero Four. If you didn't like my story, right, your own I n Stacey Oh say for is a playwright and had one TV credit penn fifteen under her belt before. Watchmen. She since written on hunters and run, and she is credited with Clare Kiesel on episode one seven and almost religious. Awe around there. We Look Crystal Stacey. Welcome. Thank you for having us. I'm kind of a fan of what you all did and because I'm primarily writer, this is a conversation I've been looking forward to for a long time. I want to start with a question about how the room actually function because this show appropriately enough is kind of like a Swiss watch, there are a billion spinning plates. As collaborators, how did you pull this off? How did you manage to do all of these things separately and together and make it seem so seemless Will I have two kids? I've given birth twice and I think there's sort of an analogy to to being on the other side of giving birth where you look back and you're like I literally have no idea how my body did what it did and I have no memory of what happened I kind of feel that way about looking back on the almost two years we spent writing this show I'm like Holy Shit. How did that happen? I don't know what do you guys? Do you guys think well, you know what? For me I had never been in a room this diverse before and it wasn't just the ratio of. The journalists there were playwrights and I wasn't necessarily used to that like I come from primarily the procedural world and to come to a room where everything was approached by character, and there was just a different way of breaking story and worked in network. Before it's the machine, it moves at a pretty rapid pace. It would wash one of the wonderful things about it is that we actually had time to develop a chemistry with each other. Stacey. For me, it was my second show that I had worked on I did the TV show happy for watchmen but really didn't talk much in that Roman. So Pretty Green and being able to be a part of the show and seeing all of the mechanics seeing people that were so incredible at hitching. So intelligence. So in love with watchmen. Had really ever heard of the comic book but I, was talking to David about how he made the decision in terms of which people he chose for the writer's room and he was saying he really likes people who ran hot and I feel like everybody cared so much about. Not only making the show truthful but like racial aspects of it, we all just cared so much. I think because we all run hot, it's reflected in show maybe it is that part of why this all worked is because it's not like you all knew that you were writing something that was going to be sort of profoundly impactful on the environment you were working on a show in and of itself, and that's all that mattered and you didn't have the weight of expectation there necessarily. But what you did have was a very fearless approach to topics that a lot of people are just uncomfortable dealing with although obviously the show is very much centered on race. You're also tackling the persistence of white supremacy in law enforcement. The role that the media including television shows plays in perpetuating racist thought. Generational trauma and the way inherited pain damages the people who come after. And you're even tackling the kind of inherent nationalism of the Superman of the hero itself. And you did it all it seems to me on my side of the TV without fear or blinking or compromise. But I'm kind of curious because you all work together in the room how you navigated that space together to be free enough to screw up. But not being so free that you end up hurting each other. I, think the show for me. It just happened to come at a time where there has been such a major shift and America's perception of race and policing and I think that police lean and to a larger extent the criminal justice system has always been a tool of white supremacy. And being former officer, I can say that you know I'm a witness to it but I think the response to racism feels different. One of the things that really attracted me to watch men when I had the meeting with Damon. was that he was like, okay. One of the things that we definitely WANNA tackle is racism and policing and the idea of masking gain, and all of that was very attractive to me because all I kept thinking about, what would a world where police wear masks look like? Because knowing how the system works now and how it oppresses communities of color and how it negatively impacts people of color while they're showing their face. So imagine what that would be like if the police were mass,

Writer Crystal Stacey Leela Crystal Henry Damon Officer David Penn Clare Kiesel Chicago Castlerock America Manhattan
"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

The Official Watchmen Podcast

05:16 min | 3 months ago

"osei" Discussed on The Official Watchmen Podcast

"Craig Mazin, and this is the official watchmen podcast. Throughout all of my conversations with Damon Lindelof last year Damon kept bringing things back to the writer's room demon. Why? The writer's room is the core of the creative process and probably more. So for the way that I like to do it. Then some of my peers I cannot right by myself and more importantly a lot of writing happens in that room and I think by time script gets written, you may see one or two names on it, but every one of the episodes of watchmen including the pilot. was basically generated by conversations that came out of that room, and there's never been a more democratic room I think that sometimes a writer's room has to be a benevolent dictatorship. If decisions don't get made, you cannot move forwards at all watchmen was not that room. It was a jury room where you had to have unanimous excitement in order to move on and although that process I think was. I'll just say brutal and unpleasant. For for everybody in it when you arrived at that consensus and you knew that everybody was on board with that versus someone had been kind of bullied into it real magic happened if I may I just WanNa make sure I keep talking about this writer's room like as sort of a collective hive mind but it's actually individuals that make it up and so for that first twelve week phase where we did a tremendous amount of the world building, we figured out who will reeves was we figured out his connection to Bass Reeves. We figured out all the mechanics of the pilot and where the square the reins of. squids were coming from and that room was crystal Henry and Leila Biok and clercq Shell and Jeff Johnson and Tom Speedily nicu's Stacey Kuffour Cord Jefferson and Janine neighbors. Brandon Jacobs Jenkins, and we had an incredible writers Assistant Ryan Lipscomb who not only wrote down everything we said, but somehow arranged it into coherent thought and often pitched himself, and then for phase two and three Carly Rae basically came in just an incredible writer. You could literally spend an hour talking to any one of these individuals. So many of the great ideas that are watchmen did not come from my mind I was just smart enough to say that sounds cool. I'll never get to work with this group again because that's just not the way that the world works anymore where there are no more bands. It's sort of like we're all roving mercenaries, but the fact that we got to come together to make this show is something that I'm immensely.

watchmen writer Damon Lindelof Craig Mazin Bass Reeves Brandon Jacobs Jenkins Ryan Lipscomb official Carly Rae Stacey Kuffour Cord Jefferson crystal Henry Janine neighbors Leila Biok Jeff Johnson Tom Speedily
"osei" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:41 min | 6 months ago

"osei" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Six AM with all mass transit in and out of the city halted and streets in center city are blocked after a second night to protest turned violent more than two hundred fifty people have been arrested in Philadelphia since looting and vandalism started Saturday night some twenty police officers have been injured it is K. Y. W. city hall bureau chief Pat Loeb reports the police are getting some help from the National Guard more than one hundred troops will be deployed officials say to protect assets so that officers can help quell the violence officials fear it will continue they've halted all city operations including quartz Monday meal distribution has been postponed to Tuesday the mayor is urging everyone to stay home by staying home you'll protect yourself your loved ones and to protect our courageous first responders the day had started out promisingly with residents doing a spontaneous cleanup of the previous night's damage but by mid afternoon looting began this time though not in center city where there was a large police presence in place but in neighborhood business Carter's Maria Gonzalez of the nonprofit Osei pleaded for it to stop the businesses that are being broken into represent the livelihood of many in our community they are the backbone of our neighborhoods economy which we cannot afford to lose the mayor said it also detracted from the message of denouncing systemic racism but it did lead him to speed up the removal of a statue of former mayor Frank Rizzo who is widely seen as a symbol of that problem at city hall Pat Loeb KYW newsradio just ahead one of our reporters gets caught up in the looting chaos it's three oh two traffic.

Philadelphia Pat Loeb National Guard Carter Maria Gonzalez Osei Frank Rizzo vandalism city hall bureau
"osei" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

01:40 min | 6 months ago

"osei" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"For the city halted in Philadelphia under that curfew until six A. M. street in center city are blocked as the second night of protests turned violent more than two hundred fifty people have been arrested since the looting and vandalism started at Saturday evening some twenty police officers have been injured in K. Y. W. city hall bureau chief Pat Loeb reports the police are getting some help from the National Guard more than one hundred troops will be deployed officials say to protect assets so that officers can help quell the violence officials fear it will continue they've halted all city operations including quartz Monday meal distribution has been postponed to Tuesday the mayor is urging everyone to stay home by staying home you'll protect yourself your loved ones and to protect our courageous first responders the day had started out promisingly with residents doing a spontaneous cleanup of the previous night's damage but by mid afternoon looting began this time though not in center city where there was a large police presence in place but in neighborhood business Carter's Maria Gonzalez of the nonprofit Osei pleaded for it to stop the businesses that are being broken into represent the livelihood of many in our community they are the backbone of our neighborhoods economy which we cannot afford to lose the mayor said it also detracted from the message of denouncing systemic racism but it did lead him to speed up the removal of a statue of former mayor Frank Rizzo who is widely seen as a symbol of that problem at city hall Pat Loeb KYW newsradio continued covering on all the rides in the looting in the Philadelphia area ahead on K. Y. W. and for now one oh two it's time for traffic.

Philadelphia Pat Loeb National Guard Carter Maria Gonzalez Osei Frank Rizzo vandalism K. Y. W. city hall bureau
How to Get Started With Yoga

20 Minute Fitness

04:28 min | 11 months ago

How to Get Started With Yoga

"So thank you very much for taking the time to speak to us today. Really looking forward to find out more about you so if you could really just I start off by telling us all about your self doubt. Be Great thanks for having me here Charlie. Good to be on the PODCAST. I'm a San Francisco based Yoga student and Yoga teacher. I've been in practicing for well over a decade at this point and I've been very blessed to meet the teachers that I have on this journey. A lot of folks probably know that San Francisco's really really a Mecca for Yoga and to be surrounded by some global leaders in the yoga world is really a blessing. So I've been at it for awhile of teaching reaching for the last five plus years and it's really to teach and practice is such an honor. It's such a privilege. I think many of us that step into this realm on have have found just profound transformation in our own life and trying to find a way to extend that out to other is is something not to be taken lightly. So that's a huge part of my passion I I also we've music in into the yoga world. I've been a lifelong musician and in the last few years have released a few albums. Kinda Yoga. Mantra Bhakti centric centric. And some of them have done really well which is fun to watch and Al also play live in lots of classes and workshops and Dan Body. I and yeah in addition to that I`MMA EMMA surfer. I'm a man of nature. I love being out just amidst all the elements from the mountains to the oceans. You can always find me out there and really. That's probably my biggest practice of of Yoga as just being nature in nature. Yeah what a journey. It's been a AW. Thank you very much the introduction also to touch on bouts we'll get more into the sort of How really Uber's help todd? That's the profound impact on your life. Before we dive into data aspects. I wanted to start on the surface level. So do I myself am not really. Try to arrive. Seen several classes obviously heard people talk about the numerous benefits all. So if if you are with your teachers Lens and you have a total beginner. Who wants to stop into Yoga? Where where we begin what we do to start? So what is your the foundation of what you teach okay. I mean this is a wonderful question because I think a lot of people are asking not and they may see something about it. They may be intrigued but they just have no idea how to enter into it. You know you see so many different types of classes out there. There is so many studios so many different teachers etc.. And so what I would recommend to someone that wants wants to begin. The journey is actually go to classes. That are really intentionally set up for beginners said that you don't feel like you're struggling to keep up with another group but you actually get a bit more individual attention and you get things slowed down and explained to you. I think that can kind of remove some of the barriers that would prevent people from continuing doing onward so I would say try and find beginners class and then also you know if you're really gonNA make a commitment to this. Give yourself at least ten classes and tried different studios. Nice try different teachers. Try Different communities. You know you may find something somewhere that resonates and something else that doesn't and if you're willing to look around a bit more than I think you may not get discouraged if you just went to you know to classes at the same studio and he thought that was it. And that's yoga. And I think if you set yourself up to be an explorer and be Kinda fearless with how you pursue it then you may find something that really catches you more so than another. I think that's fat to say really with Lots of things not just yoga. Obviously that people don't often don't often give something enough time while she's had become an explorer and tried options they might go to one body pump. Call Osei and not enjoy it at that time more. Just not enjoy or click with the people around them and then give up there and then but it is important that you said to to shop around really and just find mind if you have heard so many benefits from particular practice then finds the right environment will help you flourish. Obviously yeah exactly. I mean for example if I were to take somebody buddy surfing to a heavy break. That was for a short orders only and they were beginner they would just get pummeled and they would think surfing is insane and they would never wanna do it again. If I take the same beginner to a longboard break that super chill small waves sunny day warm water. You know they may feel like a L- actually have a chance to embrace Something that could be powerful for me. And so it's all about that setup and you know I understand as beginners. We don't even know where to start. That's why I would say give yourself the benefit of the doubt. Try out a a bunch of different

San Francisco Todd Charlie Dan Body AL Osei
"osei" Discussed on Unproductive & Unapologetic

Unproductive & Unapologetic

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on Unproductive & Unapologetic

"I know they look out for each other. We need each other the challenge each other. They look out but data position to charge. I think look out for each week. We just i just it's like they look if a white person when they're black persons involved that makes all of them saying no doesn't know all the same but it's almost like i. I'm this this i'm trying to figure out why free to you is a lookout and nine millimeter giving you this information at a reasonable pine. Okay look look like i'm saying like i said before being perfectly clear if you've got a black person and white person position you know what i'm saying. Let's say he c._e._o. Whatever he won't give it to his. He won't give a top job to his his his son nephew. We didn't go great helping my case. It's no no what i'm saying. No i'm just saying you'll give it to his. He'll give it to his his his sister-in-law's nephew. Somebody you don't even know he'll give them ethical position as a black c._e._o. We ain't gonna give it to you for free because everybody for like niggers ain't shit but that just goes back to what john osei that nephew could be on crack cocaine or whatever but we will be like nah i ain't even do do. We ain't giving in negotiation so we we. We'll give it to somebody else because that's how we are certain extent are. Are you saying you including u._s._o. Also also sure i'll moment no no what have you in that position. Would you give the position to a black person. I dong is is is people saying i'm not saying we all do. I'm saying the majority is some good black. People here is some good black people here but for the majority we we we get money. We feel like nobody else deserves. It is sacred day my god i can't give it to. Nobody'll don't let me be clear. I'm not disagreeing. I'm not even my thing was though i don't saying we are it's hard. I just know that everybody will sell pillow money into this black. Folk had tennessee to to look at money as evil because we were taught that money is evil sacred. The love of money is even more you know and and so my soul that when it comes to money is like a bad thing like what i said earlier when it seems like y'all correct me if i'm wrong but i have yet to see a black person reached the pinnacle of celebrity and money and not get because we felt like you didn't fuck union soldiers own soul because that's what we only the only way i'm saying. How do we deal with that. It's a how a house slave in sleep but that it goes back to original or whatnot my rich. I know what it is. Do we think west your. I don't think it's going to happen but i asked a question before. Why don't we celebrate tyler perry more because he's doing everything that we're saying. He's dressed like a girl. He might like back advantage to but that still has nothing to do with while we don't play the problem right there. No i mean how how many how many we will cool with like those people that does that exactly. That's the problem. Would you say that that doesn't mean you. Can i think that's why we celebrated because you often way 'cause you said i don't feel like he's not we say estimates have saying we don't because i asked the question because when i was learning stuff about i'm like god..

tyler perry crack cocaine john osei tennessee
"osei" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

16:01 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Like a like fish. Nets on a corner right away. Wait is damn girl who may be physically never touches a single of the Roberson, but makes thousands of dollars in supports her life. Yeah. Yeah. Like those are both and it's also subject to like, you know, some kind of insecurity or, you know, potential danger from clients virtually like that, that can happen that doesn't have to be like, in a CD hotel room. So I think that are we need to think about when we're thinking about regulations, like Susta foster. What are the unintended consequences? And I think our lawmakers are having a hard time. You remember when, when Mark Zuckerberg was, you know, be testifying before congress and someone was just like how do you unfriendly, someone or whatever like that? When you know what I mean? And like their questions are not kind of sinking twelve steps ahead of how the internet works. And then what are the unintended consequences like what happened, which is that maybe human trafficking has gone down the global figures of potentially gunned down because all all these websites were shut down. But then also so did safe an estate income source for a lot of sex workers that were not. That's a big problem is like we need to be able to think about this issue and all issues, more three dimensional, Ian, how it relates to how commerce's actually happening. All right. Well, let me know what you guys think. Are you excited? Is there a decriminalization of sex work Bill happening in your state that I don't know about police, tell me and thanks again to our listener for bringing that issue to my face? All right. You guys. Let us move on to topic number three. Let's talk about the wellness industrial complex because you might be Kito. You might be paleo. You might be south beach, you might do turmeric lots as for information or Osei smoothies, for the antioxidants, you might be fasting sixteen hours, a day, you might.

Ian Roberson Kito Mark Zuckerberg Osei congress Bill sixteen hours
"osei" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Michael played briefly in the NBA clay, of course, is a star in the NBA now where you ever putting a position where they played against each other. Many and the NBA did. And you wanna both to, you know you don't care who wins. But in this situation, you know, thinking about the Curry's in the situation key to sons out there, right in this situation, Michael that stuck with the Cavaliers because he was from in unless they stay with them, and they'll play each other again for the fourth straight time in the finals who would I be pulling for, you know, a lot of people in for clay already had three rings like Steph has and sat Osei Michael had zero. I'd be for Michael Owen because I see both of my sons have a ring. So I did a curry, you would think even though staff kind of neutral but wouldn't shouldn't maybe pulling for Seth so he can get his ring. I already has three pool for Seth. But the problem is Inigo happen. You can't openly pull against Steph, Michael. That's incredibly honest answer. But I don't think they would give no here's what you do though in. I do it with family members that play professional sports play against my college, or whatever the case may be is I pull for certain teams, but I'm rooting for him to get his so with staff to get his thirty whatever but I'm pulling for my other son to win the championship. I want one to perform really well, but I want the other to get the ring Michael, I don't know if you mean it, but you always say when you and I do Laker warrior games that you hope clay gets fifty in the Lakers win by one. Do you still feel that way? That way. I feel I want either way bucks played a loose, but I think Klay had a great game. And my Lakers want. Anyway, what kind of a win win? But in the current situation, I'm telling you, when I Don, I, I will see him until I got on the walkie. Of course. But if I was up there, I'd say you guys should be pulling for, because he doesn't have a ring staffer ready has three. Michael Thompsons with is Michael tonight. We have Jaanus against coli game too. If I gave your picker those players you could take one but not both Jaanus or Kawai. Who would you take? Probably. I love them both. You can't go wrong with either one key as I say, take key or Randy moss. Can't go wrong with either one. I'd probably take Janas because he's more of a gate attraction. He would put generates more buzz in the stands and social media co is great, but, you know, he's so quiet. He's still unassuming. You don't even know he's in the building, but, but the Janas along is probably wanna top four tractions and, and basketball and basketball in the world. The thing about that between the two. If you ask me to question, I'm with Michael take Janas, but the reason I take down this is because everything, Michael says, but for whatever reason the players around him play better guys, play better wise, guys. Kyri choas guys. Don't pay better Jaanus guys play better around him, and Michael to your point Jaanus, and this is nothing gets by who is a wonderful player. Playoffs of anybody so far, but. Jaanus is younger, and he might I know this is ridiculous. He's going to win the MVP this year, five years younger look that up Kawai and Jaanus, but afternoon show player the wait, he doesn't like to work, the, the difference. Michael is co. Why Armenia Jaanus could get even better, he's gonna win the MVP this year but he might be still peaking. He might get better next year. The only laughing he's got to work on guys as jump shot, if he could nice never going to be Kevin Durant on staff or clay, but I think it just improved that jumper and knock, it down more consistency because he does nobody can stop and go to the basket, even though he doesn't have a jump shot. So if he that's amazing. Takes thousand a day in summertime comes back with approve or raised, and he's going to be unstoppable..

Osei Michael Armenia Jaanus Michael Owen Janas Michael Thompsons NBA Lakers Steph Randy moss Cavaliers Seth Jaanus MVP bucks Klay basketball Kawai five years
"osei" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

94WIP Sports Radio

02:38 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

"Or go to Twitter at smack at snack up twenty five, and there's a bunch of information there. We're going to be putting on a party for beloved trapper. He's going to be coming down from crescent city, and you can reach out. He's gotta be planned to music. He loves to spend some time with you. Look, we have information there as well. Get a hotel room. It's gonna be a long day. A lot of people are gonna be drinking. We want everyone to be safe. I just for the record Fabian, you are invited but for the love of God, somebody bringing some brass knuckles, so that we can fight that guy off last time. He bruised me up pretty well. You were talking about, Terrence. I don't think. He'll be calling on smack up twenty five pm but he will be down there at that party. Dana point as will guys like writer Mike, self C, E O, IRA, come on down. Have some fun sheriff fellowship, it silver smack up twenty five Jim, we're all out for it. We appreciate what you do for us and starts about three pm. It'll be going into the evening. Rich rich really quickly and I appreciate that sounds amazing. If they want information about that, where do they go to get it? Twenty-five dot com or go to Twitter at smack off twenty five hit the link in give you all the information age gem, you gotta risk your job predate that so much rich Flora's in Hawaii smack off twenty five dot com. Smack off twenty-five dot com. So that's the information that you're looking for. He's got some of the best of the best some jungle luminaries. They're all going to be there. And you're invited to do so. And remember, again, I don't get a piece of that. That's not affiliated directly with us or CBS, that's just some clones doing what they do coming together talk some junk, celebrate the program have a fellowship have a Popper to responsibly. Like it a lot doesn't sound like dick and left or doing so. Well. But that's going to be a blow out. That's to be a bash. Tomorrow's batmans last day Batman eve. This Email says rich Flora's just take credit for three smack off wins. Deep breath. That email. Yeah. He did take credit those three wins. Neil Osei read for grave and aerial Hawaii.

rich Flora Twitter Hawaii Terrence dick Fabian Neil Osei Dana point Jim writer CBS Mike
"osei" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Okay. About getting rid of all of our stocks individual stocks that we have. Yes. Because it's just not so much fun anymore. And I'm getting to to to hold for that. And. I want to get off of that roller coaster sort of kind of thing. And so then what advice be to gradually sell off the stocks month by month and put it in Timothy or at once. I would it depends. If you're I mean, I would probably tell you to sell them all today. Not not. I mean, maybe not today. But like sooner rather than later things are still fairly strong because I suspect you've had some of those for long time. And they're probably up, you know, and or most of them are. I mean, I don't know what you have. But I suspect that so I would sell them, you know, now why we're certainly not at an all time high. But I would worry about that. We're at a good place in the market. And this would be a good time to sell as far as then putting them in. Yes. I would do it over whatever. So now, you have this cash whatever it is. I would divide it by six Osei and then every month. Once six in to the the few funds that you decide to go into. Wonderful wonderful. Thank you, so much bless you. And we'll come back to the Gaylord Texan..

Timothy Osei
"osei" Discussed on Road Trippin': Richard vs. Channing

Road Trippin': Richard vs. Channing

01:55 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on Road Trippin': Richard vs. Channing

"He was funnier. The most people might realize was that your experience. Yes. How was he funny? Anyway, he loves beyond say does he he loves me saying, I have no idea like Lowe's, be awesome. So. One time click, right? One. We weren't. We weren't practicing. We weren't practicing the right way. And so we come in. And he he's like the ultimate motivator. If it's giving us a highlight Tate right before the game, or you know, just anything he he'll make you never really feel like you can beat the world. So I'm practicing will. And it was trickling into games. This barely being teams. We were supposed to you know, may handle and. So we come in fail minutes, big dark, marine, a bitter. And you know, he's like, yeah. Kevin s are video guys. Like, yeah. Kevin's terminal doesn't say anything like the Osei. And it's like just her walking her like talking to her dancers talking to everybody in the room house. She wants should wants that what she into what does he into? And he's showing how hard she's practicing. She's rehearsing for show, and she's going full speed Swain. Like, she's I I I didn't like it like just she she was really demanding you know, greatness in practice in her rehearsal. And then it transferred to hurt during the show that night. And I was his, you know, little correlation about how how hard we need to go on practice for transfer to the game. And I mean, it was I coach what are we doing? I mean, we start a little harder to this in my head on the managing coach K doing single latest dance..

Kevin s Lowe Tate Osei
"osei" Discussed on No Meat Athlete Radio

No Meat Athlete Radio

03:49 min | 1 year ago

"osei" Discussed on No Meat Athlete Radio

"So I think that's probably partly a factor. But I'm glad you brought up supplementation. Because to me like when you said that like these are people who've been doing this for five years like that's that's around the time. That if you're not fully doing it correctly. Not there's a one correct way to do it but eating mostly foods. And then for me. And of course, we're gonna plug compliment. Thank you for doing that before. I did. But like, that's that's part of the reason that is the reason why I helped to create that supplement is because there's these things that like uplift beside provides tons and tons of really great things that are just not that easy to get that much on normal, especially standard American diets. But there's these few things that it provides almost none of and like to me like you can feel great for the first three or four years without that. But then eventually if you aren't getting certain foods and some plant based it's maybe do manage to get them. Just because they're that good. But most people are a lot of people will need to add supplement in. In order to keep feeling good. So I think it's not that surprising that someone feels great for a few years. And then like you said like a scribe all these positive changes to it and points, all these wonderful things that happened in all this energy. And then after a while these more chronic deficiencies are to show up if they're missing. So, you know, whether or not people think supplements are a good idea entirely different issue. But I think that's probably what is going on a lot of those cases is it. Somebody starts to a division c starts to become apparent. And you got either address it or figure it must have. But anyway. That is interesting. I wanted to talk about it's a few more things before we let you guys go here. I guess before we have I want to ask about the about minimalism in the tiny house. But before we do that before we leave starch based diet behind. What do you think about micronutrients? 'cause when I had McDougal on my podcast. I was and I still in pretty into micro nutrition and trying to get lots and lots of nutrient dense foods. Leafy greens, fruits, berries, especially things like ginger turmeric these things that just provide tons and tons of micronutrients vitamins, minerals, any actions all this other stuff, and I asked my do about that. Because I was like if you're eating all this all these foods that are that are full of starch. You know, they have a good a good caloric density, which makes them favorable for weight loss. But not that much Michael nutrition in them. I mean, relatively speaking. They still have a lot like beans. Great example, have just they're just such good food for you. And loaded with things, but you know, something's potatoes probably less so. And I asked him about that. He actually kinda tried to make the point that there were some studies that showed that maybe too many micronutrients weren't good for it. And obviously like in some cases, too, many of something is not good. But he was saying that things like blueberries like they people didn't get as we evolve we didn't involve to have access to blueberries all the time, and that perhaps that amount of vitamins and minerals all the time, even in a whole food form might might not be ideal. Do you have you thought at all about that kind of stuff or do you? I thought that was just a crazy idea. But when that was really interesting, I think much about Micronesian are you more about macronutrients. I mean, I think as a big picture everything is important and like obviously eating. A colorful diet is very important because like people are who are eating white bread white rice vite everything like you're just not going to get the school scheme of nutrition that you can get. But I think I think like I I see where you're coming from. But I think a lot of that stuff is super over hyped. Like, we got people buying like thirty dollar Osei powders and owners and mushroom hotter..

Michael nutrition McDougal Osei thirty dollar five years four years
"osei" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete

Ctrl Alt Delete

04:07 min | 2 years ago

"osei" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete

"It really does. It's interesting what you were saying about has to be in hindsight. 'cause I don't know if I will say it's rubbish day when it's rubbish. Take some still getting through the rubbish day. Whereas going back to photo from three years ago, I can say the truth is interesting. I, that's the way at least that's my personal philosophy of Asli are the people are like kind of takes away from the fact that you're going through some. I, I didn't know it it. It's a thorny one for me personally for own. Mental health perspective, I should be sharing something that I've already processed myself about a healthy way to do it. It's as supporting for other women, but it doesn't deplete me in time of crisis because you know it's difficult putting yourself out there in any context being honest about things that people don't talk about breaking news, it's hard. I feel so lucky the I only have thirty minutes on MSN tonight and then the phone would just be unhooked. Like crazy. Even one of another amazing thing about social meteors that women have really started to talk about miscarriages in different way. For example, it used to be this really hidden shameful thing, and now it's not. We've started to talk about the postpartum body a different way via, no, that was hidden from view how many magazine covers have been sold of the back of Demore stall, baby bumps. But then as soon as you've had the child yet, no one wants to see that until a year later and you've got it back and control. Social media has busted that we now see those bodies. We see what they look like a night is so important for women. I had no idea what that looked like before, like I didn't. I, I got pregnant and the only reason I know I ended up finding out was because of social media and that has to be something amazing, you know, definitely. So what it give it takes away and you're the only one that really is in control of really, really. Taking the good and evening the bible hind. So I think we've got time for one more question. Hi. My question is about three about social media in friendships, and I just wanted to get your thoughts on how you think is effecting friendships and friendship groups and how people can catch up with each other and stuff. So interesting, this one. So from a research perspective, there's a kind of number but scored the it's the Dumbo number. If you read the book, you can hear about it, but apparently as individuals in from the beginning from the day dot, big bang. When we created social groups, the the furthest extent that we can hold onto to a network is meant to be about one hundred and fifty connections. Okay. Now I don't know about you, but I talked to more than one hundred and fifty people these days. I think social media can connect to thousands of asleep for some people with huge followings, millions of people. And there's a big conversation around how much it takes away from your real friendships thought that you're investing in these potentially as ones people that you don't know, people that your somewhat invested in, perhaps maybe not invested in a tool, but maybe you feel some level of obligation to speak to how long are you spending talking to them all you ever going to meet the member life? You know they ever going to meet your family or be Paul your social circle. It's difficult equally. What does it mean if you can't leave your house if you're sick or what? If there's something else going on? What fuel? Caring for a family member, others people you're only lifeline. No. So you can see it from both sides of the coin, social media and digital connections, they can be both depleting, but also amazingly life-affirming depending on your context. Osei is for my experience, I have two.

Demore Osei Paul thirty minutes three years
"osei" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"osei" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Seven is blank. And number eight is your Los Angeles Lakers. I is it an insult at LeBron in a random on his Eastern Conference career, yes. Or is it that he's looking at what else is in the west and more specifically, what else is on the Lakers that he's not a old LeBron's only worth five wins. It's LeBron is worth five wins because the other moves that they made maybe not even the young guys, but it's the rest of the roster that they put together that he doesn't like perhaps listen basketball more than baseball more than football can be directly impacted by one player in a significant way. We have someone who is still very much in his prime be considered in the conversation of the greatest ever do it. If that's not worth more than a second-year player and Utah with done of Mitchell on a Utah Jazz. If that's not worth more than a healthy PA mishap in Denver, if that's not worth more than a Minnesota and the number of Minnesota. Was may not have Jimmy Butler, and even if they keep them, he ain't happy. And by the way, big cat and and Wiggins don't wanna do the little things you need to do in order to win close gains. You're trying to tell me the Lakers has a symbol squad that can't beat that. The best argument for the Lakers is the argument against Minnesota. It's hard to imagine a world with timber. Wolves are going to win more games. Not only Minnesota, but why wouldn't you argue Utah, Utah, more sense to me than Minnesota. I you'll talk to make more system because, okay, granted, you got you. Got obair go bare Mitch favorite Mitchell Gobert. Right. Right. Forget that real real. He's got good hair. He does Rondo Rubio Osei Rondo. Now what then I go Bayern dinner Mitchell Osei LeBron James times both of them. Now, what. Who are who are hot in the fourth quarter, you just throw Brown. LeBron James plus two and a half, a players, they top two and a half players. LeBron James equals one. That's what I would say that you guys went. Okay. So then we go there. Do you like Ingram? Yes, I have anybody. Do you have anybody anybody on their team on the Utah Jazz with the two guys gone. Match Ingram? No, no, no. So now we get off Ingram who could be our number two guy so to say, and we move on to cool. The argument is not who matched their defense. They are hoping that they're healthy. The reason he's saying that are gonna win nearly fifty four games is not because this guy's gonna get more points than Brandon Ingram. This guy's gonna get more points than cow Kouzmin. It's that they're going to limit buckets for the opposition that they're going to out defense just about everybody that they play, and that's why they're total. Not because they match better offensively. It's that they match up defensively. That's the argument. I would argue that our defense is also being underestimated that we've added some really good defensive presence. I mean, we have now a rim protector in jail McGee. You can do all the second of food jokes that you want. The reality is is that he's a two time champion that he played pretty good defense in the pain for the Golden State Warriors. If he's good enough for them, he should be good enough for us that we add LeBron James, I get it. He does take plays off. Defensives because he had to conserve its energy to carry offense for team in Cleveland covered is he doesn't have that same responsibility anymore. And as I said, it, James harden, Chris, Paul or done of Mitchell whomever wants to get hot. You feel Bronco fourth quarter and see what happens to them. Still Brennan Ingram, very capable defensive play Rondo very capable defensive player. I just feel as if people are still caught up in the narrative of the assembly of talent and not looking at the town of without the name. I agree with that. I think that when you look at the Lakers in less you or a Laker fan or somebody that's been really invested in what these guys have become this summer and what it looked like towards the end of last year and what it looked like with launch because member Lonzo missed thirty games. So the full complement of what it looked like with him. I don't know if everybody got a full feel for what that is. You add LeBron Rondo put the other guys. They'll give you what they give..

LeBron James LeBron Rondo LeBron Los Angeles Lakers Utah Brandon Ingram Minnesota Mitchell Gobert McGee Mitchell Brennan Ingram Golden State Warriors Jimmy Butler Mitchell Osei Wiggins Lonzo Rondo Rubio James harden football Defensives
"osei" Discussed on Did She Say That with Sonnie Johnson

Did She Say That with Sonnie Johnson

04:09 min | 2 years ago

"osei" Discussed on Did She Say That with Sonnie Johnson

"Strings, which is mostly what every artist cares about. I mean, everyone knows that they have to go down at some point, but she said that she wants to be I con EQ and it looks like she is on the roads doing just that we've got more history being made by the Carter sunny, yes, and I want to go back to l. pivotal moment. All it is, and this is all you mother fuckers who keep saying shit, like, I don't understand why Pretty Woman like beyond say, is ugly, man, I z or any of that stupid stuff along those lines, spit out dumbest mouths about monogamous relationships even when they're not so monogamous because you know, one of the people have cheat, but let me give you remind her of how all this started. So you remember, the I say, was under contract with her fall and day sickly. She did. What he told her was in the best interest of her career. So all wanna stop happen. They had their little fallen out and as j. and b. star being, you know, getting together, it'd be a close with each other. And what are the things that Jay z? Toby Osei was stop thinking like a woman when it comes to business, like stop thinking about pleasing this person, please in that person or making this per, you know what I'm says, stop all of that. This is your business. You run it. You control it at the rises and falls is all based off of you. If you take it in your grass to make the decisions about what you want, then that is what you are going to have. If you was beyond says documentary, she's like decimo moment that everything changed for me and I started being like, you know what? No, I want this. I want this lighting. I want this dancer, I want this concept. I wanted to look like this. This is what my vision is, and I don't care that you think you know better at. I don't care that you have more experience and I don't care that you think that for the amount that I'm praying paying you ashes somehow lose some kind of creative control. No, this is what it is. This is how it's going to be from this point four. This is your beyond say. She could have been given because you'll drive yourself crazy trying to please everyone else. I think that we've seen enough of that. No have say all of this shit that you bitch, cry, moan, and whine about once you change the way you operate, you stop bitch, moaning one about this though. Like she's not crying about creative control anymore. She's crying about what kind of music she has to put out a wet schedule. She has to put out I'm pregnant again. Building a whole family during this time period. Why? At the Coachella taking entire stage overdoing something never been done before now on the cover of a magazine doing it again because she decided she was going to do what was best for her when it came to her career, and she had a husband standing right beside her not perfect by any stretch of the imagination, but nonetheless right there by her teller her. This is how you make the dream work, and that is some flash it. So like I said, hey, I'm eight shit foot Carter's, and I'm glad for that. I'm good with that. You know what I'm saying? Yeah. I'm a shit for the card is kicking BJ in twenty eighteen. How can anyone complain about what she's doing and not to mention everyone else's following her exact steps. I mean, no more is the Madison Square Garden. Album release, carefully manufactured event that has to be done. And if you don't do it, you get dropped like Oni, Braxton at I can't..

Carter Jay z Madison Square Garden Toby Osei Braxton l.
"osei" Discussed on The 404 Show

The 404 Show

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"osei" Discussed on The 404 Show

"You can see the energy i look you want us so there's one property have no problem spoiling till the end of time spoil the hell out of star wars because i don't care i don't care about anything everyone dizon rogue one every everybody died they kill every day has purchased as early as spoiler because anez obviously none of them were the original trilogy spaces because space is the place trump saying wait a second why don't you wanna see another i happen to think the bladerunner trailer is leg of the khanna through using the same weird since i don't i would just like rather if you wanna play in that world bring in characters he he seemed to have a very different viewpoint just like oh another land said it like two hundred years in the future like this guy years from the first one don't bring here's for guys like what is the point i to see like what does area got a hug woman or like her life exist in that world like what does like a queer character right if you're gonna do something like that at least shake it up more like it's just i guess i i i dunno i we don't know where the stores go we don't know a lot about you i am just kind of sick of reboots revival sequels that are binding very small ways to tweak the original formula life you hate ryan gosling justic osei gossett is that white on harangued off one i did a whole video project in cali why why is explicable you have abreu a brooklyn accent it's whereas from louise nadia brooklyn busy worse from have brooklyn canada canadian before if of course like that all the ryan's on canadian is true all raring office to yet interesting um and then was owed and i shall be drivers now i see that as a last movie i so i was book of henry which is a whole other with that has shown that is.

osei gossett abreu henry ryan gosling cali brooklyn louise nadia brooklyn canada two hundred years