35 Burst results for "PA"

Interview With Mike Busch, Savvy Aviation and Author

Behind the Prop

01:31 min | Last week

Interview With Mike Busch, Savvy Aviation and Author

"What's up walling. Hey bobby how are you. I'm great we have another special guest today. I think one that you wanted to join the show for many months. And we got in touch and he was very responsive. We have mike bush on the show. Today from savvy -ation mike. Thanks for joining us. Oh you bet so. Obviously making this is a big part of my life. Wally being an airline captain and a designated pilot examiner. He deals with maintenance and logbooks on a daily basis as well Mike you've done a lot of things from your podcast on the ao pa asked the am peace and Obviously joining us today and many many things on the web the you helped pilots and not to mention your books We're gonna jump into a lot of topics today but you're you have four books today. Manifesto believe was. Your first book was that is correct. Yes that was my first book Came out in twenty fourteen and then engines in an airport aircraft ownership volume wanted to Invaluable books for any aircraft owner for sure or flights is supposed to be a series of three bucks. But when i into doing the ownership book it became clearer after we outlined did that it was going to be a thousand pages and you can't practically do a thousand page. Paperback just doesn't work. So it wound up being too. I m set on the ownership book

Mike Bush Ation Mike Bobby Wally Mike
Washington State Resumes J&J Inoculations

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:13 sec | 3 weeks ago

Washington State Resumes J&J Inoculations

"An eleven day pas on the johnson and johnson vaccine amid reports of more than a dozen women developing rare. Blood clots governor. Jay inslee said saturday. That inoculations can begin in washington state after experts concluded. The benefits outweigh the risks.

Johnson Jay Inslee Washington
China Detains Delivery Worker Who Tried To Improve Working Conditions

Morning Edition

01:58 min | Last month

China Detains Delivery Worker Who Tried To Improve Working Conditions

"Of 2020. As the year of the delivery worker. Delivery workers helped millions of Americans stay safer during the pandemic, and in China, they fed hundreds of millions of people who were in quarantine. One delivery worker in China tried to improve working conditions, and now he's in detention as NPR's Beijing correspondent Emily Fang reports China has three million delivery workers, and they are everywhere. Outside every apartment complex, an office building. You see them with their bright windproof jackets and scooters. She was young or Mongol, as he is popularly known, was one of them. He worked all sorts of jobs and Beijing food delivery, package delivery and wholesale logistics. But he also made short videos about life as a delivery worker. He put them on throwing the Chinese version of Tic Tac woman. Sure they will make what the teacher he says, is this video delivery workers are people, not robots, but delivery platforms treat us like hogs in the machine, so he tried to organize delivery workers, one of China's fastest growing groups of gig workers here. He is in the podcast interview last September, about how he was detained for a month for trying to set up a strike. Failure only about Italian here he says they could do everything to arrest you fix you with a criminal charge. Sentenced to two years in prison and you change nothing. So do other delivery workers still dare to complain? Well, I dare And then, as big annual political meetings kicked off in Beijing this February, he simply disappeared. Nobody saw you should heart. So NPR went looking for answers. That search took us to remote beat CIA Prefecture and China Southwest infamous for being one of the poorest places in the country. They're in a village tucked amid lush green mountains. We found Mum Drew's father, Jin won Pa. In a small concrete house amid fields of corn. The elder Chen visibly tears up when we asked him about his son.

China Emily Fang Beijing NPR China Southwest Mum Drew CIA JIN PA Chen
The Future of Robotic Process Automation

Future of Tech

02:07 min | Last month

The Future of Robotic Process Automation

"So i'd like to welcome you now. Officially to new chapter of our new episodes of a future of tech. And i believe you know the first thing. We're going to speak about the aarp as or robotic process automation and probably some other stuff. Maybe we should start with you. Introducing the topic and the field. And what is it. All about your short manhattan. Thank you very much indeed for For inviting me shine a robotic process automation. So it's not robotic. It doesn't doesn't do a with prices at least not until fairly recently. So it's very poorly Described by his name names created by analyst. Phil fasht and blue prison. Who are the inventors of Biggers a bush from Fledgling leaves In the uk and result phenomenal job of creating essentially creating a category. A software catholic. What is all day all is It allows organizations and people to move information through between systems. So you can think of it. Like an excel macro but a an excel macro that can deal with any two pieces of software. So that could be everything fom mainframe green screen. Applications rut way to through to the latest Web apps and everything in between so Business persons management bpm e. l. p. and planning crm customer relationship management office documents emails. Pdf documents Pay pa able to read understand a deal with all those in exactly the same way that you or i do achievements.

Phil Fasht Aarp Biggers Manhattan Bush UK
The future of drone delivery in urban areas

Electronic Specifier Insights

01:40 min | Last month

The future of drone delivery in urban areas

"Hello and welcome to series three of the electronic specify insights podcast. Today we will be speaking to ills. Aw c o of airways who are provider of management systems for a manned traffic management and drone fleets the company's counting psychic pa in the world's first mesh network drug delivery test which is underway in harrow. Which is just outside tel aviv in israel the of this program is to showcase the new technology to come one of the main barriers skating up commercial drug operations namely the limitation on the number of drums back nominate operate in urban areas. So hello and welcome to the podcast. Hello joe hill. Thank you for old excellent. I think stuff off the perhaps. Tell me a little bit more about and weighs in the work that you guys do. And also role with the company so The and co founder. William was founded by ex israel air force personnel. Basically we bring vigneault. How on how to manage namic aerospace's. That's what i did in the reserve and we founded the to bring division you know. Let's a scalable. Jonah perations in autonomous environment over the urban skies. And what we hope to do is to take what we know on. How do you manage you know and complex environment of Era vacation in how you take it and for phillips within your other drawn technology that the now with emergency no everywhere around the globe. That's what we're planning to do. And that's what we actually doing them. The pilot Obviously will expand.

Harrow Vigneault Israel Joe Hill Namic Aerospace Aviv TEL Air Force William Jonah Phillips
Curveballs With Bob Searle

The Bible Says What!?

01:51 min | Last month

Curveballs With Bob Searle

"Today. Special guest is former pastor an army chaplain and the author of journey into wholeness bob. Searle welcome to the show. Bob thank you so much michael. Thank you to privileged beyond today. So is this your first podcast bob. This is what i had I had one on last wednesday Pastor bob on a podcast so So this is this is actually my second one. Well how fun. I'm so excited to have you bob. So i kinda wanted to just briefly. Have you explain your book to us. And then we'll jump into the questions from their sound. Good very good very good. So i wrote this back in nineteen ninety eight one thousand nine hundred ninety not intending to be a book at all. i was doing a clinical education residency at university medical center and one of the things. They're after twenty years of ministry. I thought it'd be a good idea to go back and continue redefined my tools but also to reflect upon nice spiritual experiences and the various Streams of of Spirituality that had had really influenced me so spent a time And our final project. I wrap this up into a final project and wrote Journey into wholeness. At the time i didn't have that name at all and so i completed the the work and resumed my pastor ministry. I'm vhs and all of the candidate would be a and Meera cole pas who worked at the center of excellence the candidate was very interested. In chaplaincies spirituality faith and suicide idea

BOB Pastor Bob Searle Army Michael University Medical Center Meera Cole Pas Center Of Excellence
Alvin Kamara Isn’t a Fan of the Upcoming NFL 17-Game Season

First & 10s

01:01 min | Last month

Alvin Kamara Isn’t a Fan of the Upcoming NFL 17-Game Season

"Leading the charge with our nfl news and it's everywhere today. People are going crazy about seventeen game nfl season. Amy instant reaction as a fan excited. Right that's totally okay. As a player like alvin kamara. Who tweeted this shit sucks. I see their point. I don't here's the thing this is why you haven't nfl players association and you have people to represent you and you have a voice in you can speak your mind about how you feel about these situations and whether or not you want them to happen. They agreed to this in the last agree with that was made between fell and the nfl pa. So it's like i mean what you. What are you bitching about you this. Yeah representatives that represent you and your voice like if it was that bit if it was that the contentious situation that you did not want to happen then use your fear in the league to rally up your people and get everybody to vote against it

NFL Alvin Kamara AMY
A Million More Student-Loan Holders Gain Relief

The Dan Proft Show

00:23 sec | Last month

A Million More Student-Loan Holders Gain Relief

"Is taking steps to provide additional student loan relief. White House press secretary Jen Psaki We will be expanding the pas and student loan interest and collections to the more than one million borrowers who are in default on a loan that was made by a private lender in the old Bank Back based loan program known as the Federal Family Education Loan program. The relief is retroactive to the start of the covert emergency in March. 2020 The State Department is

Jen Psaki White House Federal Family Education Loan State Department
Lockdowns start to ease in England

The Leader

00:50 sec | Last month

Lockdowns start to ease in England

"It's just a lemonade. Promise but today is the day lockdown stars these across the country. And you can hang out in your garden somebody else's garden the pa pretty much wherever you like so long as outside with up to six people and no more than two households have six friends. So it's just me and the cat. All over england people have been getting out from midnight golfing and darvish to open water swimming in hackney the sense of relief and being able to get out and again his obvious way. I struck a ball since since december so it could go anywhere. Many of us have just been very bored and probably slightly miserable at home and being able to

England Swimming
Extra police dispatched in Miami to control spring break crowds

Coast to Coast AM

00:26 sec | Last month

Extra police dispatched in Miami to control spring break crowds

"Patrolling the streets of Miami as the area prepares for spring break crowds. At a news conference Friday, Miami Mayor Francis Suarez warned that rowdy crowds and lawlessness would not be tolerated. Deputy Chief Ronald Pas Pierre says if you are here to vacation and create memories than you're welcome, however, we're not gonna tolerate any disorder. If you wanna come over here, too. Those Those problems problems to to damage damage property. property. We We will will be be enforcing enforcing the the law law and and we we will will be be holding holding people people accountable. accountable. The The same same

Mayor Francis Suarez Deputy Chief Ronald Pas Pierre Miami
NASA gives all clear: Earth safe from asteroid for 100 years

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | Last month

NASA gives all clear: Earth safe from asteroid for 100 years

"With all the possible calamities that could hit planet earth NASA says there's at least one you can cross off the list at least for now remember a PA office perhaps not by name but it's the one thousand foot asteroid detected in two thousand four scientists first thought it could come frighteningly close to earth in two thousand twenty nine and again in twenty thirty six NASA eventually ruled out any chance of a strike on those two approaches but the big one in twenty sixty eight was still thought to be a possibility now NASA's center for near earth object studies says not to worry a two thousand sixty eight impact is not in the realm of possibility new calculations from a telescope and radar observations rule out any risk of impact for at least the next one hundred years of office will come within twenty thousand miles of earth on April thirteenth twenty twenty nine enabling astronomers to get a good look one note for the superstitious however that is a Friday I'm Ben Thomas

Nasa Center For Near Earth Object S PA Ben Thomas
Jessica Simpson Reflects on Ex John Mayer

Daily Pop

01:25 min | Last month

Jessica Simpson Reflects on Ex John Mayer

"Jessica simpson speaking at about how she really fell. When john mayer told the world she was crazy in bed. Jessica wrote that and her memoir and she says she was mortified when john called her sexual napalm but in this exclusive interview. I look that she has with tamron hall. Jessica explained why he does not own her anything. Should he follow a justin timberlake and do this public mac hall pa for some of the very public treatment. I definitely don't feel grime. public apology. you can't take it back. I feel like people end up finding their way to let you know we're sorry And i and. I think that i mean he might not be sorry. That's okay but like to talk about anybody sexually disrespectful. But i mean that's on him. I wouldn't mind if somebody left their review from you know what i mean like. It could be on the other hand like what happened with halle berry. Somebody said that she was bad in bed and she hear trying to find these accusations. Implicated in watergate.

Tamron Hall Jessica Jessica Simpson John Mayer Justin Timberlake John Halle Berry
The State of Womens Hockey

31 Thoughts: The Podcast

01:46 min | Last month

The State of Womens Hockey

"We are pleased today to be talking about the state of the women's game right now in advance of the whol and their championship weekend in boston. Our special guests is marissa and jimmy. She works for nbc sports and sports that as well and first of all mersa thanks so much for joining us today and taking time out of what is a busy day in advance of this weekend. I'll open up with a wide brush. Question that may have a wide brush answer or you may want to get a fine brush and paint with it. How would you describe the state of the women's game today. Yeah yeah. I mean it's kinda wild because it feels like so much has happened in the past couple of years since the whol folded To ago now but it also feels like there hasn't been that much like a meaningful progress. So it's so tricky because like now the twa. Pa is a thing and they got on national tv and whol is going to be on national tv for the first time in these are steps towards progress. but what are they. moving towards. exactly like the p. w. h. p. a. always brings up the nhl and kind of standard them into those conversations as we all know the nhl has had several times. It's not happening right now is happening while the whol is air. They've moved the goal posts a couple of times back when it was whol whol with always. Oh when there's only one league there was one we league and twa came in so lots always happening. But it's never really like any actual meaningful progress. It feels like so that can be Kind of frustrating just from the perspective of someone Who follows a lot of women's hoffy. Obviously and wants to see some meaningful progress ear. It just feels like we don't know where it's actually going. The nwa is growing. The nwa tell is expanding but this players have been shown any more interested into any at any point. It's a pretty hard line in the sand. It's not happening

Marissa NBC NHL Jimmy Boston NWA
Walk Yourself Better

Mentally Yours

04:40 min | Last month

Walk Yourself Better

"Welcome back loving heavy back to be back. You've come a long way since we have two didn't twenty eighteen. I checked the days of taxes Tell us about what you do. Now is broadcast rights and mental health advocate and also have been been over this past bunkers. Yeah yeah. I've i've been a k. On the whole of tried to keep myself busy writing a book has actually been as as actually kept me. nice busy. I was traveling. Just before the We look down over here. i was at st in. Malaysia finished the first draft. David day and it wasn't very good. Auditing out i think is a bit It became. I was just like a. Yeah great i'll. I'll just write this book wherever i am just a couple of hours doing it in the morning and then the rest of the time. I'll just absorb the area. I'm in but it became pa. The data i just looked forward to the least and an it came across on the page. So by the time i actually sent my first drop daiva and i was not very happy with just one thing out out my life for it. But then then the pandemic As traveling connor and we had to come home will be and there was nothing else to do but to to sit in welcoming and is hard as the pandemic has been for many people in unfamiliar in some ways is actually the best thing for the manuscript is attending to something a lot better than what it was Never a book before at Ended the first draw took me about a year every year to write and reading it. Back is chaos os as influenced by this did not Ways my voice in whereas just sitting at the computer every day for four months really passing out it was It was great that and the book comes out tomorrow. Alcohol older so staff will the promotion and old keeping really busy. He actually haven't told us the name of the book on. Its tell us about the whole. Sorry what's it about as cold wolf from the wild edge and is Is a memoir. Guess at the story of my Three thousand mile. Walk around. Mike nine great britain which i did and started in twenty six following periods very cool it will mental health and and and so the whole experience changed my life in many ways to me about year to do the whole thing in in that time you know. I got myself on a letter about how i needed to live. My life going forward Navigating to that dog vice again and the book is about that. It's about the physical janney. So it's about the amazing places in britain Pasta the amazing people i met. But it's also. I guess so when one person's jedi trying to understand there are mental health earns would send Coming times with the factors fading low and being depressed is something. That isn't isn't something should be ashamed. Oakland and is something that just need unpacking and and just needed to forgive myself for low things on table that Yeah it ever since the war finished. It's been it's been one thing after the next. Yeah it's been a mad mad. Five is in in total of my life. You know from being a bomb manager kind of guy a night owl and someone who so enjoyed that whole lifestyle into now. Someone who i believe is more so balancing and doesn't want to indulge in things which i so cancer relies. Where was this lifestyle was using moskalov. Thieves date fittings. I hadn't as soon as i was able to address those in. Forgive myself for them. Founded needs to get absolutely smashed old time my aunt and within the people spend money on doing things that really want to do but just kind of kept Yeah it's all about

Malaysia Connor ST PA Britain David Janney Mike Oakland Cancer
President Biden notes Asian American concerns about Atlanta shootings but not yet assigning racial motive

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:37 sec | 2 months ago

President Biden notes Asian American concerns about Atlanta shootings but not yet assigning racial motive

"The suspect in the shootings at three massage parlours in atlanta areas now charged with eight counts of murder as president biden. Speaks out about the attack president before a previously scheduled white house event briefly touched on the eight people mostly of asian descent killed. President biden said. He's spoken of concerns about violence against asians before he says as the search for a motive continues in atlanta by making no action at this moment for the motivation of the covid. You're waiting for an answer from as the investigation proceeds pa- justice department and the f. b. i. Are part of

President Biden Atlanta White House Justice Department PA
Waste Siege: Infrastructure and the Environment in Israel/Palestine with Sophia Stamatopoulou-Robbins

Jewish History Matters

07:26 min | 2 months ago

Waste Siege: Infrastructure and the Environment in Israel/Palestine with Sophia Stamatopoulou-Robbins

"What is it about waste. That helps us to think through big questions about what's been happening in terms of israel and the palestinian territories. You know what is going on there. You know both in terms of you mentioned the history of infrastructure and also in terms of the history of the relationship between society. The government and the palestinians in between later also the jewish settlements in the west bank and the palestinians. Living there as well like what is waste. Give us as a lens to think through kind of what's going on on a bigger scale. One way to answer that is to say that it helps us look at multiple scales at the same time so one question that kind of answers and it may be a question that we don't realize we have or we should have but that question is who governs the west bank and you could get the answer by looking at this material and where it goes and how it's processed and when it's left there when capital gets invested to place in certain places or treated in certain ways i think from those very impractical tangible practices and sites we can see who is kind of managing this territory and that such an important thing for us to know politically above all because since the mid nineteen ninety s. Either you have people saying that. The palestinian authority now that it exists is the government. You have that coming from various political positions where there's an assumption that whether or not it is recognized fully as sovereign it can be held accountable for various things like it exists and it is the government and then you have other people who sort of its presence including at some point. I remember early in my project. I had faculty telling me you know really. You wanna talk about the pa. They're not really doing anything you know and i thought like you to find out what they are doing and if they are doing something from a project that looks waste but then you do have people who think that you know. Essentially the pa is to which the israeli administration has out sourced its occupation and so it's sort of treated as a neutral conduit. You know that does israel's bidding and that therefore sort of doesn't deserve its own analysis beyond what it does to facilitate essentially the occupation. And i think that waste enabled me to see the very dumps and thick and complicated network which includes donors which includes companies which includes people who are not sort of formed in something that's legible and coherent. Who might just be people in a neighborhood who are all managing the every day together. And i think that's important to understand that we know how we want to name the condition essentially that we are looking at when we look at contemporary occupied palestine. There's a lot going on. there's lots of think about. You're talking about like the ways in which the palestinian authority plays different kinds of roles in terms of occupation in terms of the day-to-day life of the palestinians themselves. And it's interesting. Because i think that when we think about basic infrastructure people don't think about it for the most part when it works properly right you know when you turn the tap in your apartment and clean. Water comes out. No one gives that any thought or really for the most part people. Don't any thought it's one there's failures infrastructure and thinking about like for instance you know questions clean water or when it comes to waste management or i know like nuclear power plants and people may not pay attention to what kind of plant is producing their power until it turns out that it was a nuclear plant that melted down. Or you know if they somehow see the direct outcome of a coal-based plant or something ultimately. It's a question of what is the role of infrastructure in society. I think that's part of what's really interesting. Here in general also speaks to the question of what's taking place in terms of the history of israel and palestine over the course of the past hundred years if not more which is the question of what does it mean to build up infrastructure so much of the zionist movement. The building of the shoe later the state of israel was an attempt to try to construct infrastructure to increase the absorptive capacity of the land. And then later on. Also you think about you know. What does this mean in terms of the palestinians. Well there's so much going on here as we think about the history of infrastructure and about how waste is a useful element that people tend not to think about in terms of their daily lives. Yeah i mean if i can respond to a couple of things there one just point on that. Last thing that you mentioned is that i was struck by the fact that my observations of the efforts the palestinian authority was making to build waste. Infrastructures was Those early zionist efforts. You know that kind of focus on independent infrastructure essentially no matter what and i say no matter what because they're all kinds of ways in which that presented challenges for construction so for example. Israel would often say we'll let you build a wastewater treatment plant as long as you connect it to a settlements wastewater treatment plant and the. Pa would say a red line. We won't because the point is to build the infrastructure of the state. I want to say that vision. And the insistence of the palestinian authority to build the infrastructures that it imagined to be the foundation of a future state took the oxygen out of the room. In terms of what other possibilities there could be for taking care of waste and of course the assumption was and this is going to get us a little bit toward are kind of capitalism climate change direction the assumption was definitely that we consume and we produce waste at the normal speed of any normal ideally normal society and then we build the infrastructures to house those wastes. But we don't try to limit what we produce because we're still in the process of becoming what everybody else's which i think something that you find. In general and the global south. I would say that people and infrastructure studies who study it in the global south. There have been making this point over and over again which is important which is in a lot of places like basically the postcolonial world. Let's say infrastructures are just failing. All the time one interesting question to ask is do people perceive it to be a problem. In those cases or is there a kind of a normality to infrastructural failure. Such that something else becomes the abnormal thing you notice. you know. I happen to do my research in this special moment when the pa was trying to build up infrastructures from scratch for waste like infrastructures that did not previously exist. It was disrupting essentially processes and practices of managing waste in the name of order a new order but in ways that were very disruptive to people who had become accustomed to for example dumpsites being at the edge of every municipality instead of being few and centralized know two or three across the whole west bank. So what could look like failure. Now from the perspective was successful management. At that time. So i think the question of perception and how populations experience infrastructural failures super interesting.

PA Israel West Bank Israeli Administration Palestine
Casting the net wider: remaking the welfare state

The Economist: The Intelligence

08:23 min | 2 months ago

Casting the net wider: remaking the welfare state

"Good evening my fellow americans to light. I like to talk to you about where we are as we mark one year. She's everything stopped because of this pandemic last night. President joe biden spoke to america in primetime address from the white house for the first time since taking office he promised to direct states to make all adults eligible for covid vaccine by may and discussed the bill he had just signed into law. The american rescue plan one point nine trillion dollar stimulus program extends unemployment. Benefits it helps. Small businesses lowers healthcare premiums for many it provides. Food and nutrition keeps families in their homes. America's not the only country that's responded to the crisis with increasing generosity. I kind of went in. It was like a state of panic. That i honestly i can't tell you day-to-day thoughts were because they were just scrambled. Like what am i gonna do. What am i gonna do. How am i going to survive. How am i going to what. That's more good. Hope a fifty. Seven year old self employed chef based in canada when the pandemic swept away all of her work. She didn't expect much outside. Help after alberta's oil crash in two thousand fourteen. She received no government support and had to close her restaurant. But this time around with covid nineteen. The federal government included the self employed in. Its rescue package. I honestly i couldn't believe it. Until i saw myself until i filled out the application i pressed met and two days later. There was money in my bank account. And i was absolutely shocked across the world from america to canada to western europe. The pandemic prompted a shift in thinking about the role governments can and should play in crises. The greatest expansion of the wealth estate in living memory in this past yet social nada is our public policy editor. She's been tabulating that expansion which currently stands at nearly sixteen trillion dollars. That's more than four times. The support that countries provided during the financial crisis of two thousand and seventy thousand nine. And it's a shot departure from the pas not just in size but in shape too and because of that this could well mark the start of a new chapter for the welfare state. How do you mean how was this response. Different from what came before significantly. I think it mocked a risk shift from individuals to the state with governments essentially bailing out the people say things like schemes in britain and much of europe as well as cash gifts and in unemployment benefits in america what lawsuit of the state stepping up and taking a lot of risks that otherwise would have fallen onto households and individuals that is a sharp contrast from what we've seen over the past couple of decades when risks such as example being replaced by an algorithm or foreign worker had actually increasing been offloaded from governments and employees own individuals and you saw a lot of countries just for pragmatic reasons really move to universalism so with government prefers blanket benefits instead of fussing of eligibility. Or what's the basis of the way that it was before the pandemic the risen one model of course of welfare state but if we take as a starting point side of a social contract where there is a certain amount of poverty relief and social security that is supplied by the state to go back to suit of the early twentieth century. So the great depression in america really triggered the idea of we need some social security and in europe of course in the second world war was reading the moment when people started to realize that there were these collective big risks that they wanted to ensure against and then the big shift in both sides of the atlantic ready staw in about the seventy s and the welfare state becomes leaner and more focused on getting people into jobs and so benefit make order to get the incentives work or boosted welfare in many countries become stigmatized and at the same time. The labor market is made. More flexible has made easy to fire people. And you really see particularly from the early ninety s on more and more risk being shuffled back to individuals but even before covert hit there was talk about a need to change things right absolutely as with so many things covid nineteen has really shown quite a start light on the flaws in the traditional model and although the lessons are different for every country there are a few general ones. The welfare state on the hall was built around yesterday's worker middle skilled work who today is increasingly. Rare will become even rarer we've seen the labor market polarize over the last couple of decades in rich countries. The sheriff skilled in high-skilled workers growing whereas middle skilled and indeed middle income jobs have been falling and will continue to fall and the pandemic also related to that highlighted. How little job. And income security many of our essential workers indeed have because they fall into that low paid bracket low security bracket and then the other thing that covert has exposed is the vulnerability of work with kids of course when schools closed. There was suddenly this extra job that needed to be done. The situation has put childcare which we knew was an issue before the pandemic but it sort of forced onto the agenda and one of the encouraging things. I think that might be coming out of this. Is countries making better plans for things like child benefit. So part of the coronavirus relief plan. Joe biden will temporarily raise the child tax credit quite significantly and democrats already whispering the really like to make this change permanent. And do you think we'll see that pattern more. Broadly a will to make permanent to the kinds of changes. The governments were essentially shocked into by the pandemic. The will is that. I think it's too early to tell but the demand is clearly. Then that's an important start. Say lots of people. Such as mrs hope who we heard earlier have experienced vulnerability that can come with the show but also have seen how the state can help these moments of shock. And i think it would be very hard in a next crisis for states to roll out similar policy bazookas to help the people so i think on the demand side and again this is something we already sold before the pandemic domon strengthening for better more generous safety nets are that will only grow on the back of the pandemic experience whether the will is that is launching a political question and it's also a fiscal question but i am carefully hopeful because this past year has provided a live experiment of all sorts of policies that otherwise would have taken years to get the political backing for and so after all this experimentation. What are the lessons from the pandemic that you think should last. I think the most important goal here is just to ensure or cushion workers against certain shocks and just to make that a bit more practical and most of communists have argued that covered his shown the generosity of benefits should be pegged to the state of the economy so that when indeed were going through a mass period of shock and it's much harder to actually find a job benefits should be more generous. And when the economy's healthy again then you can make them a bit. Less generous against more flexibility in the welfare system to short revamped post covid social safety net would on the one hand provide enough flexibility to incentivize work but also have a state that wasn't afraid to step in when disaster hits and crucially estate that would also invest in human capital in childcare in health in educating the next generation as well as rescaling older workers today and that second element is important because just bringing out a huge umbrella on the stormiest days won't be

America President Joe Biden Canada Western Europe Europe White House Alberta Federal Government Britain Depression Joe Biden MRS
Undone Beauty Review: Clean, Minimalist Makeup

Full Coverage

03:03 min | 3 months ago

Undone Beauty Review: Clean, Minimalist Makeup

"Want to start with a brand. That's new to me golden dom beauty. Now they sent us a bunch of products obviously full disclosure we will always full disclosure disclose things they send somebody products to try and i tried them and i wanted to give you a review of my trying them because when i first tried them i was like well. This is okay but then this is the thing isn't it. We always have to review things. And i think this goes across everything that we use is. Does it do what it says. It does. And on wti the thing that i actually really like about ron john. Beauty is it's not to be something isn't if that makes sense it is all about minimalists beauty. It's about getting the job. Don a us retouched photos in their campaigns. It's all about just making life easy and getting it done and even though it's called undone i do actually really respect that now. What i'm going to say is this is not a brand for beauty. Obsessed people like me. This is realistically i'm like. I know it's a brand. That's four main. This is not a brand for someone who's gonna spend three hours of sephora trying to get the exact right shade and coverage of foundation Because they've got the time and the inclination to do so. It is for someone who wants to get their makeup on. Get out the door and go about their day and with that in mind i actually really liked it. I did a full face I used the Unfound matt tent. Which i really liked very. It's very light coverage which it says again it says it so can't be matter at But it's really pretty re pretty vanishes vegan and cruelty free which we love the lip to cheek pallets. A really really like they're really nice. Gives me a real steeler convertible color vibe in such a win. The flush brow They sent me two shades and neither of them were perfect for me but the dark brown which i use a very light hand. That was pretty great for my bras. Which i need a very ashi tone very doc not darker than blonde but i need an ashi. Ashi ashi tone in my products. I use very light hand with the pen. That was great and the little brow of pa- made gel on on the other end clues double ended product which makes it a real value. Money win That was great. That was fantastic. That was too dark for me but as a product that does what it supposed to do. I thought it was fantastic. I liked the lip gloss over watermelon lip gloss which i've actually been wearing a lot. I enjoyed that and my favorite product. I have to say my absolute favorite would even believe it was the water highlighter. And it's one of those highlights sticks that feels cooling on application so called water for a reason very high water content and it feels cooling on the skin on. I absolutely loved

Ron John Sephora Ashi Ashi DON United States
"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

The Twilight Zone Podcast

12:40 min | 6 months ago

"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

"Here in slight changes. They're also as y'all know from listening to me several years on the podcast here. On the huge star trek fan star trek franchise is famous for its mirror. Universe whenever you see fiction showing an evil counterpart duplicate they have a goatee because of star treks. First foray into the mirror. Universe that it created and spock of course had a goatee. So you see that as a trope both in comedic ways sending it up so to speak and in real ways to signify that. Oh something's different here. All that to say is there any real world credibility to this. Well i did look it up and it gets very complicated depending on where you look. But the website ex employees dot com does a good job breaking it down for. I won't presume people like you. But at least for people like me now on the subject of parallel universes i of course mentioned star trek and that is one of the most famous uses of the parallel universe. But you know in fiction. It's very prevalent Another big fan of my national all know from listening to podcast over. The years is dc comics. Right superman batman wonder woman and crisis on infinite or says a big event and that was created to kind of explain why you different versions of different characters. Very clever us. And that is what creators do and fictional worlds to kind of us in universe reasoning for. Why there's you know why the thirties batman is different than the eighties batman. For example there is a very interesting story called crisis on tourists where the justice league of our earth. The again the superman batman roman comes into conflict with a crime syndicate on earth. Three in that as ultraman almond superwoman etc etc. An element is the real villain of the piece because he comes to the conclusion that if they're truly are and every choice you make is made differently by another you on another earthy only choice that has any consequences if you decide just to destroy the entire universe which is of course something. The justice league must stop. But it's something interesting to think about. Now it's an evil thought whether it's a warped logic to it now excuse my comic book tangent there but i guess my point is don't be like an element even if there are theoretical other us out there making other choices. This is the reality we live. These are the people you interact with. This is the world we exist in. We can't jump between them and that's probably for the best right. There were reasons why even if these theoretical other dimensions exist there are barriers between them and i mentioned fringe that show explores what have we can cross them and what dangerous come from crossing over to other dimensions. So there you have it just know that despite whatever theoretical other versions of you exist making theoretical choices. The choices you make here are really matter. So in the end game seems to slip back into his own reality which is a weak point for me honestly in the episode the mechanisms of how he had transverse through dimensions or never quite explained so i prefer a little more hard scifi because as we mentioned earlier this is taking a very realistic approach to its science more akin to the martian than interstellar to use that example again so for him to sco to his ship which throughout the episode by the way the government had been studying it and realized it was slightly different just like gains himself but he goes to the ship and he just blinks out of the alternate dimension. He'd been in return shulman spaceship. Now we do get the indication that the other him was experiencing something similar because he came across on the radar here on earth so he has his own twilight zone adventure in store for him but as we close out robbery gains. He returns home to a house without a white picket fence to wife. Who kisses him with joy in does not drawback and a daughter who recognize him as her daddy because there was a very emotional beat earlier in the episode where on the parallel earth barbara gains asked his daughter. Who am i and she says. I don't know in here. He asks her who am i. And she says you're my daddy in all is well in the twilight. So who something something happened. I know you're not gonna believe this. I'm not absolutely certain that i believe in myself. There's another dimension. I don't know how it exists where it exists but there's another world parallel to our same people same places most of the same chronology of events except now and then there's something a little bit different i. Do you know all this. Because i was there general. I was there for almost a week. It's impossible we only lost for about six hours. We had contact with you all the rest of the time. I can't help that sir. During that six hour. I lived out a week. Doing what looking at our counterparts looking at us us us as we exist in a parallel world. One that exists alongside but which we can't see the world i stumbled into. I don't know how some kind of space time continuum some warpage there's a doorway there somewhere into it. It exists now. The twilight zone companion by mark. Scott secre has been my number one resource for all things twilight zone. Since i was a kid. You've heard me recount many times. Here on the podcast. How i used to sit on the floor of the bookstore peruse through it and then one day my dad finally bought it and then we had it and he since passed it on to me. So i have a worn copy of the twilight zone. Companion that i reference throughout this podcast and mark scott secre and i are in step with many many things but i must say not on this episode because in summary he had this to say about the parallel. Although an interesting concept the parallel suffers from flat acting particularly in the lead as a result what might have been as engrossing as and when the sky was opened. never generates much energy. And i disagree This episode takes that wonderful conceit that and when the sky was open had that sometimes when we step out of order nature intended where we should be. We are stepping into things. We don't understand. The rules exists that we cannot comprehend but it takes it in a different direction. And what secre calls flat. I call realistic again. The martian comparison to interstellar for example. This is the whole point. Surly is building a story on what has recently become science fact in the nineteen sixties and adding an extra layer to it. It's not about creating a world that is so different to our own that gains notices it straight away. It's about the small things it's about the small decisions that we make creating small waves in these other realities and the big decisions that we make making bigger waves and the performances aren't flat either. Jacqueline scott pitches performance perfectly. Sometimes the wife waiting for her husband to come home other times scared of who the man is. Who did come home in. Steve forrest isn't fight either in an episode that is building upon the reality of what's going on in space travel time. He is more aligned with a genuine astronaut than the kind of astronauts you hear on radio programs like dimension excellent sometimes even the twilight zone where the space travelers are more like ham and eggs. Working guys you'd have fixing your car than actual astronauts if you look up any of the real life astronauts this episode. Mentions and look at what they went on to do. They often went into politics. You'll see that they're aligned with this betrayal the respectable clean cut upstanding american hero type so for me. This is everything that i want from a season for twilight zone many movie. It meets expectations. But i m too and while. I love win. Sterling is writing a story that has something to say morally about the world we live in. I absolutely love when he just tries to tell a strange tale to he uses his running. Time well here and while sure you could trend some scenes out here and there that's true of most things. There's no filler. Just a gradual building of injury. And i do want to speak briefly on what has been amusing habit of the twilight zone. Something that could be described as the improper escalation of stakes for example one of my favorite episodes as you all know a world of difference and in that episode the main character finds himself in a world where the life he thought was real was actually a movie and after discovering that his wife and daughter don't exist he calls his place of work and that is the escalation discovering that he's in a different reality similarly to walking distance. The main character martin sloane sees his mother and father who've been dead for years and it doesn't hit him. What has happened until he sees a neighbor. Working on a brand new nineteen thirty so ford model teeth and this improper escalation of stakes is just. You know it's part you have to tell the story in a certain beat. We act one to act three especially in short television. I understand the structure but it is interesting to see the order of events. Clearly senior dead parents should be the signifier to you that something is amiss here not a teenager with a brand new car but he says they just finished last month. But it's twenty years in the past or like in a world of difference where i worked there. I've worked there for twenty years when it's already been established that his wife and daughter do not nor does his home so all that to say i wanted to call out and give credit to this episode for having more logical escalation of the reveals of the magnitude of differences in the reality that robert gains finds himself in because even in those other episodes. I mentioned there's not a parallel universe reality but they are different reality of a kind perhaps. It's the hour-long format. Obviously the story cannot unravel in the same kind of way in a half hour time timeslot as a candidate our time slot so here i feel that they have cracked that mold of the sometimes as i said amusing in proper order of stakes in the esscalation the information of the character discovers this is an episode like most four season episodes. I don't revisit very often. But revisiting it. Again for the podcast. It has exceeded my memory and is a very solid four seasons story. I feel and a lingering thought in the mind of the viewer about all the crossroads every day every day and the decision that we have to make this sodas is a reminder to try and make the best decision so that the version of you was living the best live. The best life is this. I'm not vain. The version living living in the parallel major robert gained a ladder. Dave voyager district turn from an adventure admitted to you without any recommendations to believe what disbelief you can accept or reject your beige your money. And you takes your choice but credulous or incredulous. Don't bother to ask anyone for proof that could happen. The obligations are reverse challenge that this happens to be the twilight zone. Thanks listening to the twilight zone podcast. Now let's go over to rod sterling to find out what's coming up next. A new author joins the ranks of the twilight zone crew. When john fury junior gives us several stunningly new twist to a classic character. In i dream of jeannie join howard morris patricia barry and lowering smith as they take their trip into the twilight son. Who who who expect then who. I'm gonna genie lamp. That's who aladdin magic the whole bit. If if you are the genie than i must be the master of the lamp. Big deal master the lamp all right. You got yourself a free wish. I can't believe it anything. I want the whole world anything..

mark scott secre robert dc comics Jacqueline scott Scott secre robbery shulman howard morris john fury Steve forrest Sterling martin sloane Dave voyager patricia barry smith
"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

The Twilight Zone Podcast

05:35 min | 6 months ago

"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

"First broadcast on march fourteenth. Nineteen sixty three written by rod sterling and directed by alan crossland. Junior again one of our more straightforward and slightly x. positional sterling opening narrations. But one that. I think is giving me a vibe of a cousin of this episode and win. The sky was opened one. That suggesting that this is another episode about people stepping into the unknown starting to prod at the rules of the universe that we really shouldn't be putting at and while that isn't necessarily true. I feel that is a canny piece of misdirection by filling. That we'll come back to you later on so once again. Now we're pretty far down the road and the twilight zone for season out of five so some of our long director leaving and some new blood is coming on board tonight director. Alan across a junior makes his twilight zone debut. and he's going to stick around for four episodes. This is his only season. Four episode. But he'll return season five with the episodes. The old man cave. The seventh has made about phantoms. And rigging girl ring a dean. Now there isn't a huge amount of information or trivia about him out there seventy three directing credits doesn't seem like a lot on i'm db but when you consider that those credits are the count of the individual series names and within those multiple episodes of each of those series. That is a lot for example. He direct twenty two episodes of bat. Masterson and nineteen episodes of peter gunn sixteen episodes of alfred hitchcock presents and even a couple of episodes of the outer limits so his career spans decades and through the seventies and eighties. He directed episodes a favorite site. Six million dollar man. The bionic woman wonder woman and the fall so while this might not be a man who you can hold up an award. Winning movie is proof of his worth. I guess what we need to remember is that he was a hard-working director who put in that time. In the trenches making those bread-and-butter popular shows that everyone was enjoying at the time so he might not have been a marquee name but he was a man who made a lot of people. Happy now when we first meet major robert gains. He's rather awkwardly being helped into horizontal molding chair. That appears to be helping him acclimate to that position for when he's in the ship. But the episode has this quite somber tone to it in the music is a ticking clock and signaling exactly where we are in the story of these people it's not unique to attributed spaces that time before anything in life that makes us nervous or anxious for pretty much. All the preparations are made but all its to do is wait so we make some small talk and have those last minute conversations. I think they have so does a good job of making us experienced this period with robert gates odd feeling be moving around the earth for week. It's progress gus. Grissom win three hundred and two miles. Glenn made three orbits sharon handle six. And you bobby boy are gonna go round and round and when you come back down and maybe we'll be that much closer to filing claims moore scott so let's take a minute and look at where the seeds of this episode came from. Because you know. The twilight zone is over sixty years old and because of how much time has passed. It's easy to look at this as yet another episode that features an astronaut or astronauts. But actually we compare it to something like death ship or allergy. The is presenting us with much more of a realistic view. Space travel and you know. This is a kindle today. You know you look at a movie like the martian right which is very grounded in science. As opposed to something like say interstellar because even with christopher nolan's grounded take on material throughout all his films That is a little more fantastical. The reason this is the case in this episode is because it comes off the back of very real world events at the time. Let's just listen to get into a colonel katcher. Said earlier on gus grissom went three hundred two miles. Glenn may three over. Its shero handle six. And you bobby boy going to go round and round. So this was an age where science fiction was becoming science fact and serlin was sequel sequencing these real life achievements by american astronauts. Gus grissom was the pilot of the second. Us manned spaceflight on the liberty bell seven and on july twenty first nineteen sixty one in the break between season two. In three of the twilight zone the libertyville seven took a sub orbital flight. That lasted fifteen minutes and thirty seven seconds then on february twentieth nineteen sixty two right between the first airings of piano in the house and the last rites of jeff myrtle bank john glenn became the first american to orbit the earth when he circled the globe three times four hours and fifty six minutes side. Note alan shepherd. He gets no respect because he was the first american space. We did an orbit the earth so everybody talks about john glen but i gotta shout out to alan shepherd here. So he's like the loss of this first. America's in space pantheon here But finally another name that was mentioned. wally up on october. Third nineteen sixty two between seasons three and four of the twilight zone or to the six times in the nine hour. mercury atlantis. eight mission so space travel at that time was about. How long can you stay up there. How long can we go. How far can we go. Visiting the moon was still a few years away but this was all happening there. And then and sterling was right on the back of it in his story gains aiming to stay up there for a week and keep going round and round..

gus grissom john glenn director robert gates alan crossland alan shepherd Alan Us Masterson America libertyville moore scott christopher nolan alfred hitchcock wally peter gunn sharon jeff myrtle
"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

The Twilight Zone Podcast

04:13 min | 6 months ago

"pa" Discussed on The Twilight Zone Podcast

"On any given day. The average adult human being makes eighty five thousand conscious decisions and there is a theory that when each of these decisions made a parallel universe is created based upon the opposite decision to the one. You chose so. Let's say it's bright sunny day and you have to decide whether to take the bus to work. What's take advantage of the.

"pa" Discussed on The WoMed

The WoMed

06:48 min | 6 months ago

"pa" Discussed on The WoMed

"Welcome back to the med. There's been a lot going on this week. To say the least we just had the election and the ama talking about scope creep so in light of that it felt like the perfect time to highlight a bad ass. Pa this week so cheap rent on is joining me to speak about her journey in medicine becoming a pac and even some medical aesthetic talk because lots of all interested in that field. Let's get ready peeps all right time for everyone's favourite part of the wool. Med nurse t- energy so most failure wear the ama recently made a little little statement about scope of practice and scope creep. And i just wanted to shout out all of you. Taking a stance and empowering voices of nurse practitioners in pa's and sierra nays because advanced practice caregivers are bit toll to the healthcare team and all the populations that they serve so keep sending in your end e moments how you're empowering others and moments that made you feel like you were like fully immersed in your power as a healthcare professional. Welcome back to the woman everyone. I'm so excited today. I have so chee ren town joining me on the podcast today. Honestly i was looking back through episodes and guests. I've had on and i'm like simultaneously kind of mad at myself but also really excited to finally have a pa on the wall med. Like i don't know why it's taken me this long and super happy to be the first one. I know i'm really happy to i need. We need more as represented on here too. So yeah you are the first. And i'm very sorry that it is taken me this long to to get a pa on so. We've kind of talked a little bit i am. I still almost like a year in the medical aesthetic world. And i'm so excited to talk to you about that later. But i want to know a little bit more since you i mean you are. I p a. How did you decide that. This is the right path medicine for you. Yeah so hey. I had a bit of a convoluted journey. But i'm i'm really happy for all the struggles because you know. I feel really confident that i chose the wrong profession in very happy. I'm also very passionate about the profession. It's young it's new. I actually considered doing on the p. Route as well and i think at the end of the day and he's in. Pa's are pretty much the same kind of equal so but i. There are a few reasons why ended up. Gpa versus key but my original journey. I was i was always premed. major in my undergrad career at uc irvine. So i was on that pre med track which was super competitive and it wasn't the best environment overall me i. I struggled a little bit in school. But i knew that i wanted to go into medicine and so i just kind of kept pushing along even the feel really great about the whole process. And just wasn't. I think i kind of have blinders on and i just really wasn't familiar with the other. Parts of the of the team I really just kinda had my heart set on being a physician. I was a little kid. And i just kind of just very goal oriented so i said well. That's what i'm gonna do you know. I'm sticking with didn't allow flexibility to explore on any other kind of similar career so i i did the whole i graduated. I took the cat. I even applied enduring the process as i mentioned. I just didn't feel confident. I didn't feel very secure. Just didn't really enjoy the process. Which was kind of thought was normal but during my shadowing experiences In volunteer work. Just might you know all the things that you have to do to get all of your experienced. I actually ended up meetings. Npa's along the way for the first time. I had never had any personal experiences with a year. And beat. And i said wait a second. What is what is this. What is this career You know you kind of do similar things you you know at the end of the day. You're diagnosing people. You're treating them you know it's very similar but in some ways. I almost think that there are some advantages in some things that i like better about being appear on key which is shorter schooling that i was more likely to be able to go to school. Closer to home. Home is very important to me in my community was very important to me. The fact that. I really wasn't sure about what specialty. I'd like to do and i really had interest in different specialties of for example. Now i'm i'm medicare and anesthetics which are like two worlds apart you know and i consider myself very multifaceted person. I like different types of people different types of things so the lateral mobility was also something that interests and so at the end of the day i ended up taking you which was hard for me because as i mentioned in very you know typing kinda Seemed like i was like In a way giving up on my original dreams and goals. But i really think i just pivoted into something that was better suited for me and in the only reason i kind of chose over he was because as a bio major i you know i had all the prerequisites and i would have been a little bit. I think for some people. Some more premed makes a little more sense to go to school a little more direct. So you know. There was like a bsn for example at my Year vine so. I had some friends who were that major so it made sense to go to t. school after so that's kind of just you know the reason why i chose that route in haven't looked back I went to usd which is in los angeles. Which is where. I grew up in where i wanna wanna practice medicine so it just kind of all ended up falling into place in it and i'm super happy about it. It's amazing now. I've been so curious like you say you know instead of you in since you are a bio major you went a little bit more like the pa route most nurse. Practitioners will work a couple years at the bedside and then go for their n. p. or there's a handful that just continue straight through straight through. Yeah is it is a pm.

Pa ama uc irvine los angeles Npa t. school usd
"pa" Discussed on Chill-A-Kill

Chill-A-Kill

05:39 min | 7 months ago

"pa" Discussed on Chill-A-Kill

"Nato's look you see. Just after abba capacity to garros Cheap poor guy consequence assists Consequences to the north will terrell to where it was on the cross. Kettles web company to almost always come highest get get understand ditto muhibic getting policy greenway illegal skill that means there was no makino demanded africa rachel. The li-literally unesco's potala gringos sadness. Horridness wild though the policy as thousand needles gape straddle. I are sent. The covid is god video Body that this body that young lady respite. All of that put on suspected amir does Tyrod if your look or casino. Officer checked Rolling yes believe also titles Me no. I already style in key. Koska support pungwe halacha. The me visas in cuando. Seattle took care ballots with one as he get them. Probably going at the new cast eagle. Goodbye infantilized who's dc is moody moody fee. Louis mosaic oneida castle. Anaemia cofre in. Contra is no no now though ghana novel though several tho- assist day but he also gave him the epa salon. I stand with no amended. This game at your spray was saying egypt after l. Time to look at data particularly michelle flu giantic. Humidity's he stay so they don't see see reality our karaoke asylo spike ask Lou and the reason. I lost this coming. No i noticed way. Still uring with eeo. Yet the limit correspond nee Say as he s amis. There was steady. Anthem says a vaccine beatles No or more sister those The end is not done. Moreover sacked knows no procurement. The is soon success. will be that in your nail those toobin for matassa Modera mucci personas. Lebron majoria in three lows the sec lows by defense annuals those ceo saloum nausea wound wounds to shona diva The pace That he wanna live a commune. Though lehrer i leave move. We when no they alenia those crackers elenita swell level of school over that span. The is it liberals not not let the local those hormones yak thought aso mattie at rojo They hope in seat though. Notable norway's demand dollars. I was getting a dollar less political as sally. How does this which has caused us qualis point status. You bistecca a record of that or sarah. Lama fans had led the logo e saleh. He seagull most Byan get mass suicide Hulu independent contractors To and northern audio your grandma is compared the and their kin. Fair fair is to see the rock casino lamb. Oh no southbound and anna deliberately backward to deliver to that. La is monogamous owning stieg..

Lebron majoria garros Cheap Louis mosaic oneida castle La Kettles Nato cuando ghana michelle flu Seattle amir Byan Officer Lama sarah Lou Anthem egypt lehrer toobin
"pa" Discussed on Chill-A-Kill

Chill-A-Kill

04:03 min | 7 months ago

"pa" Discussed on Chill-A-Kill

"Noise so that your the authors lamis munoz dominate lameda India communica cornell. Louis amazonas lack nicosia knee land. Supplant me into some nasi this this battles programmatic Sales e moocher non. Don't says nosy convinced him. And your trump get on the Grupo this Radical president database Look to get us knows how to get us. Get the galaxy say who. Dc applicant a policy that get done that fascinating baker filibuster it gets him stole the s. Get them fussy less kahlil aga- castle punk axion is now see if e- elementary lamented noise preliminaries. That minnesota sean is probably On acidic sanyo's alaskans Guada- entire treat to see is leeann See is legal can make kiko a Knows normal. spo vivo in thin. They're annoy most police show up in their peloton. The logo colossal three s financed. The idea was one of the three other. Burrell maintain normal intended. Okay preceding day it over or internal Sewn and play those subtle though. Sorta lucy. maasai representing wisco- bows. Mr caputo abe's nosotros by ammos payroll do not repent this. Iran pricing below canal political. Cuando year. yakubu alpo them. As well they las personas gala gala on illawarra. Need here on data faded. Today there must be other political. Michelle the narrow. Michael movie titles yellow. Go to substitute in estimate saturday land. You can't nikonov yet been byron. Oh come see. I'm not i'm libyan parreno. Lavaka styles stockton stock. Sandra whole noise. I'll see you see gap empathetic between jira beta Channels carbon bias is its cambio sociale. Move where gate. You'll look taught the imbo. Not okay early step latifah alarm supporters therapy mccarthy with his own mind present day presented in berlin bill. Enough he would come your political. You can't be seattle's orbital Economic against academic Lucas heavy the community does equitable yellows ecnomist most the needle needle comb ac- that is taken under logos in cuanto allah kippur appel ponta customers those Or more your avalon put sector. I won't moniz day. Limited almost because thesis limitless So most dealers by says Into suspending era see this seat protests Mclovin equivalent look for you to breathe. The moselle successful palo foreign.

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"pa" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

03:30 min | 1 year ago

"pa" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"It was. Lot. Of people on twitter or like well, what about the women's Professional Soccer League here? In the United States, they were really the first league to formulate a plan. Why not invite them into the conversation? So now? The the commissioner list at least it's been advertised has grown to six rightfully, so also I said Kit and caboodle. It was up until a couple months ago. That I thought it was kitten caboodle. Same here. Are you just learning? And caboodle I was GONNA lend to the conversation. Because Dan a question, but I am now stuck on this. Are you serious? Yeah, for the that makes a lot more sense kit and caboodle now I do not know what a caboodle is, but kit makes a lot more sense. conceptually speaking for this cliche made no sense, a kitten caboodle, which is something I was saying for about thirty three and a half years, right? Makes Perfect sense I do want to point at that Joe. Madden will also be a voice that you'll hear tonight, but you also have athletes. Clay Campbell Damian Lillard Patrick Kane Crystal done Brianna Turner amongst others who will be participating I'm so we're going to have though the aesthetic of the people in power all going to be white guys, except for the aforementioned white woman. Well Crystal done is a person of color former Chelsea player. I believe so. So I. Maybe She's speaking on behalf of that that women's professional soccer league so two hours tonight. Return of a sports If you want to hope and you want to believe and you WanNa see what leadership is saying here publicly through the worldwide leader in sports as its mouthpiece. You agree with that. Granny was born to do this like he'll be taking notes right like they'll. They'll be fake notes, but he'll be pretending to take notes correct. I believe that Greenie was made for this moment to navigate a traffic cop. His Way slalom courses way through commissioners. Is put it on the pole. Guillermo at Lebatardshow was Greenberg. My Greenberg born to slalom course his way through sports commissioners in to our special. We are all in agreement the Gumbel no PAT is coming out right I don't care if it's doodles. You need to cross the legs in. Have the no pat. Are you guys claiming? Are you guys claiming that Mike? Greenberg is scribbling notes that don't have anything on them that you guys are. Are claiming saying that the optics of actually taking the optics are more important than actually taking the notes at I mean greedy might very well take notes, but he certainly has to give you the idea, even if he's not as to give you the idea that he is now knowing Greenie the way I do I think I do. He'll probably take real notes. That'll be very proud of JOE's wife when he gets up, I mean. Okay. Because I don't believe that my the Super Cool S. I don't believe that my Greenberg is fake. Note taker. I feel like though that. I don't know if I'm brave enough to to do this, but I feel like Jeremy Schaap I'm Eric. It's done all done by I. I don't Know I. Mean the Shatt name I know I know I have wait I know. I have blasphemed against a legendary royal journalistic name, but allow me to say it again Jeremy Shop I. Don't believe that you are actually taking notes. On TV..

Greenberg Professional Soccer League Joe Granny commissioner twitter United States Jeremy Schaap Mike Clay Campbell Damian Lillard Jeremy Shop Gumbel Madden Dan Brianna Turner Patrick Kane Crystal Guillermo Eric Lebatardshow
"pa" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

03:30 min | 1 year ago

"pa" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"It was. Lot. Of people on twitter or like well, what about the women's Professional Soccer League here? In the United States, they were really the first league to formulate a plan. Why not invite them into the conversation? So now? The the commissioner list at least it's been advertised has grown to six rightfully, so also I said Kit and caboodle. It was up until a couple months ago. That I thought it was kitten caboodle. Same here. Are you just learning? And caboodle I was GONNA lend to the conversation. Because Dan a question, but I am now stuck on this. Are you serious? Yeah, for the that makes a lot more sense kit and caboodle now I do not know what a caboodle is, but kit makes a lot more sense. conceptually speaking for this cliche made no sense, a kitten caboodle, which is something I was saying for about thirty three and a half years, right? Makes Perfect sense I do want to point at that Joe. Madden will also be a voice that you'll hear tonight, but you also have athletes. Clay Campbell Damian Lillard Patrick Kane Crystal done Brianna Turner amongst others who will be participating I'm so we're going to have though the aesthetic of the people in power all going to be white guys, except for the aforementioned white woman. Well Crystal done is a person of color former Chelsea player. I believe so. So I. Maybe She's speaking on behalf of that that women's professional soccer league so two hours tonight. Return of a sports If you want to hope and you want to believe and you WanNa see what leadership is saying here publicly through the worldwide leader in sports as its mouthpiece. You agree with that. Granny was born to do this like he'll be taking notes right like they'll. They'll be fake notes, but he'll be pretending to take notes correct. I believe that Greenie was made for this moment to navigate a traffic cop. His Way slalom courses way through commissioners. Is put it on the pole. Guillermo at Lebatardshow was Greenberg. My Greenberg born to slalom course his way through sports commissioners in to our special. We are all in agreement the Gumbel no PAT is coming out right I don't care if it's doodles. You need to cross the legs in. Have the no pat. Are you guys claiming? Are you guys claiming that Mike? Greenberg is scribbling notes that don't have anything on them that you guys are. Are claiming saying that the optics of actually taking the optics are more important than actually taking the notes at I mean greedy might very well take notes, but he certainly has to give you the idea, even if he's not as to give you the idea that he is now knowing Greenie the way I do I think I do. He'll probably take real notes. That'll be very proud of JOE's wife when he gets up, I mean. Okay. Because I don't believe that my the Super Cool S. I don't believe that my Greenberg is fake. Note taker. I feel like though that. I don't know if I'm brave enough to to do this, but I feel like Jeremy Schaap I'm Eric. It's done all done by I. I don't Know I. Mean the Shatt name I know I know I have wait I know. I have blasphemed against a legendary royal journalistic name, but allow me to say it again Jeremy Shop I. Don't believe that you are actually taking notes. On TV..

Greenberg Professional Soccer League Joe Granny commissioner twitter United States Jeremy Schaap Mike Clay Campbell Damian Lillard Jeremy Shop Gumbel Madden Dan Brianna Turner Patrick Kane Crystal Guillermo Eric Lebatardshow
"pa" Discussed on Family Secrets

Family Secrets

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"pa" Discussed on Family Secrets

"Like every story of a massive family secret. There are layers and layers that unfold over time. What has been hidden for so long doesn't just end with a revelation tied up in a neat and tidy Bo. Adam had family members who didn't know about any of this. Until just very recently, the imminent publication of his book necessitated that he and his dad reach out. So his dad called his sister, Nancy Adams and She was very empathetic and understanding, and then they hung up a Nancy called my dad back. A few hours later. And shared with him a story. And the story was when I was very young. I must've been around four or five or so after coming back from a family trip to Bermuda where I'd go growing up, always go to Bermuda with my grandma and my dad. My Pa. Sitting with my aunt Nancy. And my PA. said to Nancy, you know. It's possible Adam is not Steve Son. But anisimov very similar to what my dad had said to me said, but it doesn't matter one way or another. He's my grandson. He's my other child and I love him his dorm. and. see you get that guide. From beyond the grave got a gift from beyond the grave. Extraordinary because I never thought I would ever have an answer to the question of how they would have responded and then. It's almost as if. He. Did it deliberately. Just planted a seed without any conscious. I mean I. Know he was a brilliant guy and the most empathetic, emotionally intelligent mean. He was a just an incredible human being, and you know a part of me does wonder whether? He just kind of left it there. Knowing that maybe someday that piece of information might be useful in some way. When my dad called and told me he shared that story I practically collapsed on the street in tears. Adam didn't set out to write the survivors to share his story with the world. He initially started working on a book about his four grandparents Bubby Zeta his grandma and PA and their experiences. But as he wrote, he sensed that it would be helpful to write about his own experience as well. After all whether you're a writer or not. Expressive writing writing about feelings that are weighing on us helps it really does. It has physical benefits. There's ample and very rigorous scientific research and evidence pointing to this. As I started writing about it. It became overwhelmingly clear to me that writing about this was essential to my healing and being able to move on and just processing Part of what was so difficult for me was that there was like a jumble of information that I didn't know how to disentangle his relationship with Jason's crazy comments that he's making me about my mom and this information, my mom, sharing my identity, my dad, and how does all this stuff fit together? How who am I and when it's just in your head? It was just we're in my head. It was like a jumble of information that I didn't know. How to make sense of but the process of writing, it allows you to understand it, or allowed me to understand it and tease out the different threads see how they are connected and ultimately kind of repair my sense of self in the process. The last section of the book is called healing. And you use it as a quote as sort of an epigraph for that section, an ancient Greek inscription on the Temple of Apollo at Delphi and the phrase is know thy self. What does that now mean to you? In light of. Everything that you've discovered and absorbed and processed and is. Knowing yourself what ultimately healing? I think for me knowing myself has allowed me to. Pursue Healing. I feel now more grounded and Sherve who I am. Then maybe ever in my whole life. I think there was a time before this revelation where I might have thought I was. But it was you know on shaky ground? And then there was a period after this revelation where? I felt the ground shaking, and now I can I. I know all I have all this information and. It is ym. All of you know and that was part of my way through was kind of accepting and recognizing that. You know not just the product of the parts of my family story. That I want be a part of a product of. You know the my. Heroic Holocaust survivors experience or You know my family members of Franken Minnow. Sides were public servants, and and you know contributed to the life of this country. I was very proud of an am very proud of. I A product of all of that. I'm also a product of. Some ugliness in the relationship between mother and Jason I'm a product of. The cruelty of mental mental illness that my mother has struggled with for much of her life Enormou- product to all of it. You know good bad ugly. And some of it, I don't know shameful some. Behavior that that that it's hard for me to at least when I think about Jason for. but it's who I am, and you know I can't do anything about that. Now and I'm okay with that that that's fine. That's okay. It took me a long time to get to this point, but. Here! I am and having that recognition and understanding is actually in a way that I never could have foreseen extraordinarily empowering..

Nancy Adams Adam Jason I PA. Temple of Apollo Bermuda writer Franken Minnow Enormou Bubby Zeta Sherve Steve Son
"pa" Discussed on Family Secrets

Family Secrets

06:18 min | 1 year ago

"pa" Discussed on Family Secrets

"Like every story of a massive family secret there are layers and layers that unfold over time what has been hidden for so long doesn't just end with a revelation tied up in a neat and Tidy Bo. Adam had family members who didn't know about any of this until just very recently the imminent publication of his book necessitated that he and his dad reach out so his dad called his sister Nancy Adams and she was very empathetic and understanding and then they hung up she called a Nancy called my dad back a few hours later and shared with him a story and the story was when I was very young. I must've been around four or five or so after coming back from a family trip to Bermuda where I'd go growing up. Always go to Bermuda with my grandma and my dad. My PA sitting with my aunt. Nancy and my PA said to Nancy. You know it's possible. Adam is not Steve Son but Anisimov very similar to what my dad had said to me said but doesn't matter one way or another. He's my grandson. He's my other child and I love him his dorm and See you get that guide from beyond the grave. You've got a gift from beyond the grave. I mean it was just extraordinary because I never thought I would ever have an answer to the question of how they would have responded and then it's almost as if he did it deliberately just planted a seed without any conscious I mean I know he was a brilliant guy and the most empathetic emotionally intelligent. I mean he was a just an incredible human being. And you know a part of me does wonder whether he just kind of left it there knowing that maybe someday that piece of information might be useful in some way when my dad called and told me he shared that story. I practically collapsed on the street In Tears Adam didn't set out to write the survivors to share his story with the world. He initially started working on a book about his four grandparents. Bubby Zeta his grandma and PA and their experiences but as he wrote he sensed that it would be helpful to write about his own experience as well after all whether you're a writer or not expressive writing writing about feelings that are weighing on. Us helps it really does. It has physical benefits. There's ample and very rigorous scientific research and evidence pointing to this as I started writing about it. It became overwhelmingly clear to me that writing about this was essential to my healing and being able to move on and just processing it. I mean part of the part of what was so difficult for me was that there was like a jumble of information that I didn't know how to disentangle his relationship with Jason's crazy comments that he's making me about my mom and this information my mom sharing my identity my dad and how does all this stuff fit together. How who am I and when it's just in your head it was just a we're in my head. It was like a jumble of information that I didn't know how to make sense of but the process of writing. It allows you to understand it or allowed me to understand it and tease out. The different threads see how they are connected And ultimately kind of repair my sense of self in the process. The last section of the book is called healing. And you use it. As a quote as sort of an epigraph for that section an ancient Greek inscription on the Temple of Apollo at Delphi and the phrase is not self. What does that now mean to you in light of everything that you've discovered and absorbed and processed and is knowing yourself what ultimately healing. I think for me knowing myself has allowed me to Pursue Healing. I feel now more grounded and Sherve who I am. Then maybe ever in my whole life I think there was a time before this revelation where I might have thought I was but it was. You know on shaky ground and then there was a period after this revelation where I felt the ground shaking and now I can i. I know all I have all this information and it is. Ym All of you know and that was part of my way through kind of accepting and recognizing that you know not just the product of the parts of my family story that I WANNA be a part of a product of you know the my heroic Holocaust survivors or experience or You know my family members of Franken. Minnow sides were public servants and and you know contributed to the life of this country. I was very proud of an am very proud of. I'm a product of all of that. I'm also a product of some ugliness in the relationship between mother and Jason. I'm a product of the cruelty of mental mental illness that my mother has struggled with for much of her life. Enormou- product to all of it. You know good bad ugly heroic and some of it. I don't know shameful behavior that that that it's hard for me to at least when I think about Jason Forgive But it's who I am and you know I can't do anything about that now and I'm okay with that that that's fine. That's okay. It took me a long time to get to this point but here I am and having that recognition and understanding is actually in a way that I never could have foreseen. Extraordinarily empowering.

Nancy Adams Jason Forgive Adam PA Bermuda Bubby Zeta Temple of Apollo Enormou Franken Sherve writer Anisimov Steve Son
"pa" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

The Indicator from Planet Money

08:53 min | 1 year ago

"pa" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

"Everyone it stacey and Cardiff and this is the indicator from planet money today on the show we are shining spotlight on Lancaster. County Pennsylvania We visited the county a couple of months ago because it represents this kind of economic puzzle it is a heavily rural county with a lot of manufacturing jobs and a very low share of of college educated workers these are economic traits that have been devastating to the economies of other similar counties including a lot of other counties in Pennsylvania itself and yet Lincolnshire County is doing great. It's thriving why is that. What makes its economy? Special would have find out. We took a drive through the county with an economist who lives there and economists who happens to specialize in the very trends that have kept lancasters economy resilient this message comes from. NPR sponsor. American Express say yes to payment flexibility and card choices including ones with no annual fee. Don't do you business without it. Rates and fees apply learn more at American Express Dot com slash. No annual fee support also comes from Google fi a phone plan by google. Google fi is made with features that people actually want like unlimited data per line and the freedom to use any smartphone. You want or already have learn more at at five dot. Google dot com on a recent Tuesday morning indicator team was driving through Lancaster. County Pennsylvania With Adam Ozanich and economist. Who lives there? They're these houses are nice by the old mill. Is Dave concerns left back to that road. Can I go right here doing. Yeah okay so we took a few dragging their Cardiff and after passing through some leafy suburbs similar to the one that Adam grew up in we stopped to check out the Mennonite historical Oracle Society which has exhibits about. The county's famous amish. Mennonite past is kind of this is kind of exciting spot right here because you have like outlet shopping shopping rate here but like right there like if you just go like two hundred yards. You've got farms like it's it gets extremely rural extremely remove fast outlet. Shopping and farms is exciting at Lancaster. County has this kind of unique topography. It is a rural county. That is about a two hour Dr West of Philadelphia. It has five hundred forty thousand residents and it's probably best known for its big amish community and its sprawling farms where yes. If you're driving along. On one of the highways you will often spot amish people and horse buggies yet but here are to economic facts about Lancaster. County the start of our economic puzzle. I I it has a big base of manufacturing jobs three decades ago more than thirty percent of the jobs in the county were in manufacturing and then two decades ago those those jobs started disappearing just like in other parts of the country. The jobs rather outsource to countries overseas or replaced by machines. But even now fifteen fifteen percent of all jobs in Lancaster are still in manufacturing. And that's almost double the percentage for the United States as a whole and here's the second fact. The county has a much smaller share of college educated adults than the rest of the country does and if you look at so many other cities and towns and counties in the US with these same economic characteristics they have suffered brutally in the last few decades as the lost manufacturing jobs often were not replaced by really good new jobs in other industries and so this communities ended up getting in kind of hollowed out but Lancaster County has avoided that fate. Yeah exactly that is the puzzle. Lancaster County is doing great. The county's households make more money than people in the rest as to the US. A higher share of the adults in the county have jobs than in the rest of the US and an index published earlier this year by the research company. Gallup found that Lancaster County County ranks eighth out of one hundred and fifty six counties that it surveyed for the wellbeing of its residents and that includes things like good career paths socialize and the health of those residents and you can see the the the way that strong economy sort of translates into overall quality of living. Is there too so the average life expectancy accuracy and Mike Stern is higher as well. So how did Lancaster County pull this off. Part of the answer is that there are other industries that have helped to cushion the blow of last manufacturing jobs ops Princeton's two thirds of the land in the county is farmland so there's a lot of agriculture cattle and poultry and eggs plus. The county includes dozens of small towns and villages ages with Quirky names like Paradise Mountjoy or my personal favorite burden hand Pennsylvania and they are themselves tourist attractions with architecture. Sometimes dating back hundreds in years to when German settlers I moved to the area and then there is Lancaster city which is by far the biggest and actually the only city in Lancaster County. The city city has about sixty thousand residents so only about eleven percent of the people who live in the county live in the city but as we drove into the city from the suburbs. Adam explain saying that the city has an important economic relationship with the rest of the county one that is still kind of evolving back in the eighties and nineties. When Adam was growing up in the Lancaster suburbs outside of the city Eddie? He remembers that the city itself had a lot of crime. And it also wasn't a place you wanted to go in fact you can only remember going there for two reasons. Entire childhood one was to go to the doctor and the other titanic. Downtown movie theater which doesn't exist anymore. I mean you had to write. I'm the king. Yes you did. Yes you had to. But Lancaster city has been revitalised since then. Local business leaders and local politicians have taken steps to attract investment in new businesses says to lower crime to restore replace crumbling buildings and now it has boutique stores gourmet coffee shops and we can confirm this firsthand a fantastic the ethnic dining scene. It's important to do that. LEGWORK reporting yeah now people come downtown to shop they come down to downtown to go to eat. It's it's it's become like sort of a magnet and draw says all this buried economic activity tourism retail restaurants. Construction Agriculture is made possible by a powerful trend that exists in Lancaster. County population growth. That's the key to this puzzle. The size of Lancaster County population has been growing steadily for decades. which it's the exact opposite of what's happening in most Pennsylvania counties and also about half of the counties in the US whose populations have been falling especially rural counties to think about becoming an entrepreneur in that environment is really tough? Because you know you're going to have less customer every year when a city or county has a falling population that usually means it will have have a week less vibrant economy because it means there are just fewer customers but there also fewer workers for businesses to hire so fewer businesses get started it also means the local government collect fewer tax dollars which could be spent on infrastructure. Teachers police officers social programs pensions. This makes place less attractive so then even more people leave and it creates a downward spiral. Adams's Lancaster County has had the opposite. Spiral an upward spiral. A rising population has given the economy. A boost which which itself disincentivize is that people already lived there from leaving it and it brings in new businesses a good example. The Tech Entrepreneur Kyle somber founded the passenger coffee shop in Lancaster City. Where coincidentally we had just stopped? Adam explains so right. Now we're on the east end of the city Eddie and actually the coffee shop that we earlier they Row certain coffee in the cell the beans to other coffee shops and it was started by a local local entrepreneurs and then an entrepreneur who went to Silicon Valley founded few startups sold the startups in sort of moved back here to. Aw do great stuff with the money. He made out there and he's been starting businesses and he's not the only person who had seen knew that as well there couple of reasons that Lancaster's population has continued to climb. I have a lot of kids which is enough to outpace the number of people who pass away who die not to be crude about it. Yes so there's a high birth rate in Lancaster for sure and I think that that is partly due to sort of the mennonite roots around. Here's the people have bigger families here and second immigration Lancaster County. The end especially Lancaster city have a reputation for being welcoming to immigrants and refugees immigrants from all over the world from Vietnam in Somalia in Mexico and and immigration obviously by definition helps population grow. It is literally people who move to an area but immigrants also contribute to the Lancaster economy. Other interesting interesting subtle ways and they are a big part of the reason that Lancaster city in particular has become a unique place. In fact. That is the subject of part two of our spotlight on Lancaster. Mr County which will run next week by the way if you live in a city with an interesting economic lesson.

"pa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"pa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Once I was. Yes today. Danced with Jim in PA. And kiss. Chat. One was. Never was. I thought I had to. Know what time it was? Then I met. Oh. What a lovely was. How was too? I did know what was you? Like the month of may. She was. Young to be mad. Does he attached? Here. You say. The what? Was was no. I want. By shine. And I know what. I know what? Peggy.

Jim Peggy PA
"pa" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

03:14 min | 4 years ago

"pa" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Pa killer mm tonight on the mokhele show it's these ciro politics sunday conspiracy theories employee chips and ground beef fears oh my malcolm de leave the director of the make a hit comedy girls trip dropped the line and we have a double dose of nerd or rama surrounded all out uh gam by a 640 also coastal a three point five east to in iheart this is the most kelly show we talk nothing but politics yesterday as we had our broadcasts from politico on we will talk everything but politics today they need to have a rounded diet river that you're supposed to have food from all the major four major food groups or at least that's what they taught us when we were in grade school now they're telling us now though no meet at all no no no no no no no carbs at all just eat water at icecubes which is water that's it and it seems like this is just me talking it seems like as we to continue to evolve in society there are some markers were we can take a step back and pointed that incites the we should have recognised then as i was looking for things non political to talk about it seemed like the same story kept popping up over and over over and over and i don't want to talk about christian the christian or just kept popping up over and over christian or the matriarch to the car dashing clan is in the news in that's really troubling in the news why why would chris jenner b a news topic why is moldy eating off his show because of chris jenner evidently chloe kardashian who was slightly more famous than than chris her mother not much but slightly has been going back and forth in an instagram battle with her mother not an actual battle but they've been posting quote unquote sexy picks of each other on each other's instagram like unclos instagram she posted picture of christian or and unchristian irs instagram post a picture of chloe kardashian in all of a sudden chris jenner had a photo which was posted on both of their instagram showing her at sixty one years old in the bikini she looks good she's an attractive woman she's sixty one years old she's had six children she seems to be in pretty good shape seems to be it's obvious that she's had plastic surgery along.

Pa director iheart chris jenner chloe kardashian kelly politico sixty one years
"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

Citation Needed

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

"The israeli earlier home of pennsylvania's as the wherever very obviously c as you drive six hours not to go to philadelphia is correct well you lie there have been several attempts to put out the fires in that car hall i ask for a inviting it to the local hobby store for a magic the gathering that would work be saying you're going to come the bad right after the hockey gonna see ironically getting it were ever try that i've never ever done the or d man's blamed on um i'm gonna go with saying you were to come to bed right after the because it's a trick question pennsylvania women don't have any teeth anyway so they don't mind hockey gear right it wasn't your question our last one for eli which is the following is the best epitaph for a person who died in centrality of hundreds ania is it a i should have noticed all the dead canaries littering the sidewalks fee i fell into a burning ring of down down down as were rising higher earned the victory or fire or is it see reedom start the fire no we didn't lead tried or finally is it de okay we did light at my entire town uh i'm gonna go with the tea correct its the titanic spartans is insisted that take away for this whole episode of exactly well it looks like once again nobody managed to stump are expert almost like.

pennsylvania philadelphia eli hockey six hours
"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

Citation Needed

01:55 min | 4 years ago

"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

"It's true all right well clearly youth thoroughly peru's a wonderful would kapiti artery hey to also didn't know how many people were on a softball team i i wrote basketball but it turns out that no that's that's the more the okay so at exnazis multiple fields and so i suppose you're ready to face a trial of trivia from our panel of experts i've never been more ready that's not the same as saying yes but i'll start asaf here which of the following is not listed as a reason to visit bullet point on this a trillion pennsylvania tourist website hey spontaneous extreme exfoliating in our outdoor sauna to her be no longlines is c two out of three tears of the fires while your's proud of that would de even the fbi probably won't find it out here that's a good or or easy and this one is a hyperlink see this netflixing series for an additional thirteen res up all the i'm gonna go with the e a i don't think anyone in that town watches that cher sirawai not that is correct sir could get into tapes easel who sinn trillion gets a bad rap so they're trying a little rebranding these days which is being floated as their new town motto hey said earlier if you live here you'd be satan by now be centralia a nice place to leave see congress and trailer now the second worst touted pennsylvania.

basketball centralia pennsylvania peru kapiti fbi sinn trillion
"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

Citation Needed

02:18 min | 4 years ago

"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

"What's loss fire yeah and then it's part of the state's fivedecade and counting plot to reclaim centralia is almost entirely wordless mining rights rights rights to mind the call it's on fire that's right go fast call by an average just like a panic screaming game of hot much like the cops are coming as mentioned what about the fire itself what is it doing that would be spreading see some it currently otherwise about four hundred acres or one point six kilometers and is believed to be spreading on all four fronts expert suggest that it could keep burning for as many as two hundred and fifty years yet still find to pennsylvania though right so no damage done tom gets it now some useful loss of twenty electoral votes over the so you i for went there today what what i see well i you'd see sign this is warning danger underground mine fire walking you're driving in this area could result serious injury or death table ground is just sudden they way way way walking could lead to serious injury prone to collapse dangerous gases are you sure you're just reading from your metallurg bracelet it can be both see so it can be going after that sign you'd see we'll probably see the tunnel alight and the life review the tom talked about on episode to byerly i want that signed for my front door that dave or just aside this is warning and dis one or the other end by reverend he's got timid now and he's my rapper name anything else i probably higher a guy named m c after life to be my dj height one else about the senate chelliah look you today well of course would also see smoke you see there are metal steam vents throughout the area trying to keep the gases for backing up enough to explode.

centralia pennsylvania tom electoral votes byerly dave senate four hundred acres six kilometers fifty years fivedecade
"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

Citation Needed

01:54 min | 4 years ago

"pa" Discussed on Citation Needed

"Started garbage fires is just a bad idea as i said you we donated jumped can miandad back home at already been on comes after the bulldoze enough of the flaming garbage way to see the giant sought coal fire leaving nine probably not going to hose there where this problem so the city council brings efforts on fighting coalfires and they said about the effort of trying to evacuate all the on fire parts right now initial estimates of the cleanup costs from engineers hundred and seventy five dollars needless to say the less money than you make bypassing going monopoly show mansell proposal that opens up with the words no no but my cousin ricky now ended up with the words or we could just do nothing and the problem just sorta works itself out in payroll spoiler what what do you think it just getting the estimate would exceed the cost of the hits because because we that much to change our toilet what kind of discount walmart bread coal fire experts are changing out toilets what's happening squatty potty the mailed havel ones setting it's just every good right hook into his toilet every morning are they breaking or what he's training for the speech it in competition that breaks the all every time you guys in new and every six months like when you get.

city council mansell ricky walmart havel seventy five dollars six months