32 Burst results for "Palma"
"palma" Discussed on WTOP
"A tropical rainforest to the edge of time itself James Webb begins a voyage back to the birth of the universe That's the sound of the launch of the James Webb space telescope off the coast of French Guiana the rocket took off holding precious cargo attend $1 billion telescope It's designed to look at a crucial stretch of the early cosmos known to astronomers as the dark ages The telescope will be able to capture ancient light emitted more than 13 billion years ago This will allow scientists to hopefully solve the mystery of the Big Bang the birth of physical existence So with that what will happen to the Hubble Space Telescope Space reporter Greg redfern explains Hubble Space Telescope is 30 years on in age but it is still functioning They're really hoping to be able to combine Hubble Space Telescope and James Webb space telescope in observations of the universe So they complement each other Nobody really knows how much longer HST has to go But the important thing is that we now in 6 months will have two functioning space telescopes that can complement each other as we try to find out more about the universe in which we live TOP space reporter Greg redfern Authorities on one of Spain's Canary Islands have declared a volcanic eruption that started in September officially finished The announcement came after ten days of no lava flow seismic activity or significant sulfur dioxide emissions But officials say the emergency in la Palma is far from over due to the widespread damage that that eruption caused Just ahead how the Pope is celebrating Christmas It's three 33.
World Volcano Review-Volcano Intro and Wrap
"Twenty twenty twenty twenty one one was was a a very very busy busy year year for for people people who who monitor monitor volcanoes volcanoes the the two two eruptions eruptions that that got got the the most most media media attention attention were were in in Iceland Iceland and and La La Palma Palma in in Spain Spain and and Iceland Iceland superstructure superstructure manner manner and and since since the the thirteenth thirteenth century century I I think think Balkan Balkan allergy allergy professor professor Clive Clive Oppenheimer Oppenheimer at at the the university university of of Cambridge Cambridge says says the the Iceland Iceland volcano volcano has has a a history history if if we we look look at at the the last last ten ten thousand thousand years years or or so so they're they're interruptions interruptions that that decides decides that that lasted lasted for for a a century century or or more more that that volcano volcano has has it it caused caused a a lot lot of of damage damage Oppenheimer Oppenheimer says says it's it's a a different different story story on on the the island island of of La La Palma Palma in in Spain Spain so so the the nana nana plantations plantations being being inundated inundated with with lava lava very very very very sick sick plaza plaza it's it's just just burying burying everything everything what what is is the the volcanic volcanic outlook outlook for for twenty twenty twenty twenty two two some some of of the the old old old old faithfuls faithfuls the the million million names names like like Aetna Aetna and and strongly strongly that that they'll they'll they'll they'll continue continue doing doing nothing nothing with with more more dormant dormant volcanoes volcanoes coming coming to to life life I'm I'm a a Donahue Donahue
"palma" Discussed on Environment: NPR
"And I think a lot of people hadn't realized what an eruption intake. When I arrived, it was amazing. What I saw it was like a fountain in a very high jet of lava and ash towards the sky. The noise was something quite something I will say. It was like a jet. This sounds like a good engine. And everybody was, I was saying in shock, there had been several seismic crisis previously in the previous years. But somehow we didn't know that this was day one and this adaptation was coming. You were there in September. You saw the beginning, we're talking in November and it's still erupting. Two months later, nearly two months now. Is that unusual? Well, no, not really. This type of reactions class between a month and three months and it was had breaking because of within a week of reduction study and I had so many people asking, is it going to finish soon? And it wasn't so hard to say, well, we don't know, but typically the solutions are going last longer. I will say 6 to 8 weeks and unfortunately is happening. Are you in touch with people on la Palma? What does he tell you? And yes, I'm actually daily WhatsApp from friends from people I met in there from emergency services. Well, they're saying that sometimes volcano gives them a rich sight that they sound has changed and it's not as fun as it was previously. And that some days have quite a lot of hash and quite a lot of the quality of the air sometimes is really low. So they really are exhausted of all the destruction and disruption to their lives. They want to move on. But, of course, you need to wait for the volcano to finish and then start thinking what's going to happen next. And I gather the history here is that volcanic eruptions have been a feature for as long as there have been Canary Islands that the islands themselves have been shaped by eruptions and lava for what millions of years? Yes, they Canary Islands are volcanic islands. And to be honest, for cleaners and vital for the survival of the islands, I was trying to explain to some people that were say no, these monsters, this horrible and everything. I was saying, well, actually, you know, if this wouldn't happen, the island will be completely rowed by the sea. They see will just take it away and we will have a whole. We wouldn't have had a place to live on. So while, of course, it's been very distractive and it's very traumatic. But at the same time, it is a constructive process. The island is expanding. It's growing is producing new lava delta and platforms at the base of the cliffs, where in the future I'm positive that people will grow again bananas and be able to have a life again. That's fascinating. So it's replenishing even as it destroys. Yeah, it's destroying the livelihoods of people, but it really is growing and it's expanding and it's protecting the island from being destroyed by the sea. So what are you watching for now? You said these things tend to play out over a cycle of a number of weeks. Activity at the moment seems to be decreasing, but we are very cautious because of volcanos are not predictable and much less volcanos like those in the canaries that because of only adopt every 50 years. We don't have enough data to be able to say, well, the majority have behaved in this way. There are indicators that the election might be decreasing at the moment that we're hoping it won't increase. It will carry on in this trend and will eventually finish..
"palma" Discussed on Environment: NPR
"For nearly two months, a volcano has been spewing lava and ash on the island of lipoma. That's in the Spanish Canary Islands. So far the lava has wrecked more than 1400 buildings. It is raised fields of crops, last Sunday alone, the ongoing eruption triggered more than 20 earthquakes. Estefania Martine lives on la Palma. She says the lava is now only 400 yards from her house..
4 weeks on, no sign Spanish volcano eruption is close to end
"Lava continues to speak from a volcano on the Spanish island of La Palma full weeks off trip past began to run the volcano on one of the Spanish Canary islands just off the northwestern Africa is showing no sign that it's eruption is coming to an end as rivers of lava slowed the flow to the see the volcano has so far destroyed more than one thousand eight hundred buildings basically it's with private hands lucky however pointed out you Asians have helped to avoid casualties on the island of some eighty five thousand people around seven thousand people have had to leave their homes as the volcano continues to rumble and rule exacerbated by thousands of minor earthquakes I'm
Lava spread raises fears of more damage on Spanish island
"The advance of lava from a volcano eruption in Spain's Canary Islands has slowed significantly allowing time for some evacuees to retrieve belongings from homes that lay in its policy a giant river of lava slowed to thirteen feet per hour on Monday a day after the eruption on the island of La Palma it was moving at two thousand three hundred feet per hour authorities said as it slowed the lava grew thicker and in places it rose up to fifty feet high the lava now covers four hundred ten acres and has swallowed up around three hundred fifty homes authorities have been escorting small groups of residents to briefly it retrieve it more belongings before their homes it disappear under the lava I'm sorry a shockingly
Nerves on edge on Spanish island as quakes, lava threaten
"Moves all room age on a Spanish island a small quake tremors and lava flows threaten several small earthquakes have shaken the Spanish island of La Palma as rivers of lava continued to flow toward the sea and a new vent blows open on the mountainside this one at three thousand feet is north of the ridge with the volcano first erupted on Sunday after a week of thousands of small earthquakes that's so cool earth quake swarm was a warning a big of option was likely allowing more than five thousand people to be evacuated critically avoiding casualties on the stoppable rivers of lava have rolled down the hillsides bending and crushing everything ahead I'm Charles there this month
Lava From Spanish Volcano Heads Toward Sea; No Injuries
"Lava continues to float from a volcano that erupted in Spain's Canary Islands but the head of the regional government says he expects no injuries to people in the area off to some five thousand was evacuated the mobile with lava moving into streams through a mostly unpopulated area in the island of La Palma goddess in a lot of the situation as best they can the news agency Europa press says around one hundred houses have been destroyed so far and most of the thousands evacuated a found family or friends to take them in while the rest are in shelters the volcano erupted on Sunday off to a week long buildup of seismic activity officials say no further evacuations are expected I'm Charles de Ledesma
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"Ends there. you know. i'm interested in the diploma. And blowed is one of them. But you think about kerry to the famous ending which no one listening to. This hasn't seen so it's not a spoiler but that idea that nothing's over you know he has characters wake up from nightmares but nightmares aren't aren't over and that irresolvable -bility that irresolution. That's insertive of his movies. I think what what what what what kind of keeps you coming back to them. Address to kill as the same way you know. That's such a good point. And this is something i thought about when i revisited. Carry this week. When the amy irving character at the end of that. Movie awakens from the nightmare. You don't get the impression that there's any sense of relief it's sheer terror. And it will live with her forever. That's the feeling that you get. You get that through all of his movies that these things stick. They are not something that you get over. And that's also such a profound idea about what happens to people and how their lives can be torn apart and so then when we were circling back to the beginning of this epoch conversation we go all right so why. Isn't brian depalma. More loved while he doesn't believe in american institutions. he doesn't believe in happy endings. His manner cuts. You know not not not not nice films and there's very rarely resolution or in there is resolution it's either praised placed in scare quotes or. Just jammed down your throat as the worst kind of tragic irony like the end to blow out. that's why he's not more liked simultaneously. It is why he should be loved venerated and placed on the kind of pedestal. That i think he he himself kind of just you know refuses to step on. You know he's never gonna make a big movie again and when i watched the crummy be moving domino. I just feel. I can explain it. To stirring of absolute respect adam you steadfastly reject these hyperbolic gamified conversations about film history but is blow out diplomas best film in. Your is the only movie that for me of his means as much to me and it's probably because of when i saw it and because of how much my mom loves it and watched with her. You know i mean. I really love kerry. Yeah and i think that as dark and sad is carriers. You can kinda love carry. You can love her. you can love carrie. White ways to see space spacex place her and there's a tenderness to those feelings. Anyone who's been to high school basically. Just watch that movie yes. It's a documentary. I don't care if i'm not small girl with freckles. We've all been there. But i have a hard time thinking. It's a better movie than blow up..
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"The knowledge and ringer has been so gracious to me over the year. Letting me right about diplomas stuff. And i know. I wrote a piece for you guys different streams and movies and you know blow out as the greatest movie about a scream ever because when that scream gets filled in and what it means to diploma and the character and to us your blood is just ice depalma till such a beautiful story about the inspiration for the final minute of the movie which is of course. One of the great dark hearted heartbreaking and thanks to any film and he he describes coming upon the audio. Phils that you would find in in movies that are used over the years. If you needed footsteps walking through a corridor you would have a particular sound that you'd used to fill in that that fully. And he came upon some fill there was being used for lawrence of arabia lawrence of arabia. This titanic david. Lean epic has had little bits and pieces of it pulled apart and use this fill and other movies over the years and the idea of taking something that is so profound and in some cases painful as the end of this movie and using it for schlock. Entertainment tells you everything you need to know about the very complicated relationship. He has to his art form. Which is that he is in love with it and thinks it is the deepest and most powerful thing you can find and it's also kind of a crude joke and he seems to be making that that observation all the time his movies and he understands of course that you know a joke can be funny and a joke can also be you know. More of cosmic joke and blow out is that sort of cosmic joke movie. It's really a shaggy dog story. That in the end really is about a sound man. Looking for a better scream. It sets up the quest in the first five minutes. One could argue that the whole fate of the union state of the union plot which is rendered in red white and blue throughout by zygmunt and by the other production designer..
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"Of the bad things you just read about. Do you like doing these. Things sometimes partially by design and it's hated for lotteries to take because it's violent it's hated because it's perverse unpleasant. It's it's it's dealing with aspects of sexual anxiety nearly as that people don't wanna see touched and it's not nice and it it treats its characters pretty badly and it is so unapologetic about appropriating hitchcock. So we everyone kind of hates that movie. And i think that that's the movie where this sense of him. As a major filmmaker becomes to with the sense of him as a kind of pain in the ass. Like that's where the idea. That diplomacy is a big hollywood filmmaker. But we don't like these movies. And that's i think what sets up the rest of the eighties for him. So it's interesting that you frame it in that way as hated because obviously was reviled by many critics and it had a very negative reputation. There's also a violence against women as an ongoing conversation all of his films. It's a signature in many of his films and on the other hand it was a hit. It was a pretty big hit actually relative to what he had done only maybe the second biggest film he had made besides carry to that point and in a way it does give him while it gives him. This provocateur reputation in full. It gives him the opportunity to make a lot of different kinds of movies. I don't want to talk about the next movie he makes. I wanna save that for the end of this conversation but blowout is the movie that we're talking about on this show. I think for many people. It's the signature to palma movie. We can talk about whether that's the case for you or not but after blowout which will just say now was not a success was a big swing and expensive movie that did not hit and then he finds himself a little bit of man without a country unsure of what to do and he he strangely finds himself making a scarface movie which is not really where i would imagine..
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"Rabbit and keeps recapitulating it in all these different forms as movies go on but his movies access bigger things than his own failure in frustration within hollywood. Because when you start really taking the movies apart there about some deeply sad things and they're not just sad. Things of brian depalma it. Sad things about the american left. It's sad things about the american dream. And it's kinda just sad things about the human that the human the human capacity for and relationship to failure. He's the greatest. I think he is the greatest filmmaker failure that i've ever that i've ever seen. I think the one thing that he does have in common with many of those peers is. He's also great filmmaker alien nation and carry which is the movie that becomes essentially. His massive breakout hit. That truly puts him on the studio map. I guess for lack of a better phrase is one of the great movies about feeling isolated done in the deadly was we know was rejected and then seeking revenge and you can almost feel him seeking revenge on the movie industry throughout the rest of his career. What it interesting trip. If identification carey plays too because on paper. You know brian depalma making a film getting inside the head of a of a of a sad. you know. Disaffected marginalized sixteen year. Old girl doesn't make a lot of sense that one of his movies where there is irony around the edges but there is no irony in the performance by he space and you got to realize that spacex and her partner jack fisk were hugely instrumental. I think in that phase of diplomas life and career the same way they were with terrence malick and and and with david lynch. I mean there's a whole other podcast. Which is jack. Fisk is the kind of secret of vp. The background of american film but that performance. He got out a space ac that she gave to him that she gifted him with. Because it's both things. I mean why. That movie works or not why it works but then all the brilliant technique and the humor of it. You know You know has has a has a center around which it kind of swirl and the movies incredible. It can't work if her performance isn't that good and that's straight in a way you know it is not tainted with irony it. There's no cheek when she what she's doing. Even if every other character feels like they are perhaps operating in some sort of like exploitation quit spoof but there's a level of self awareness going on and a lot of that movie but not for carry and that's what makes it so powerful but so we're talking about movies in the seventies now and in the seventies he's making this transition from essentially a genre. Meister sisters is a feels like an ai. Move even if it isn't you know it's got a a big time. Murder plot wrapped around. Siamese twins phantom of the paradise. Is this kind of rock musical kind of horror movie that has grown massively an estimated over the years but was also a pretty big flop and carries the.
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"Well as been well in his shorts his features he will draw you into these things that are clearly dreams and they go on for so long that you forget and then someone's like oh and then i woke up from that you're like what along i've been watching this year. I mean an end to palma later on in raising. Cain actually stages like dreams within flashbacks within dreams and you can say that it silly but if it silly i mean the person who feel silly and to me elated is is is the audience member when he wants to make a historical drama or when he wants to scare you i mean he can color inside the lines but sometimes it's that willingness as even as he got older and more established more sort of oriented within the industry to pull the kinda shit he's pulling in the movies. We're talking about now. Like just that that i think distinguishes have been makes him very valuable. It's interesting the he went through the same sort of rite of passage. That many filmmakers go through even to this day where they assemble a handful of independent projects in an opportunity to get recognized by the studio system and off and make a studio movie. That doesn't work in that. They hate because of all the compromises that they have to make. He is maybe not one of the earliest people to go through this. But it's a signature experience for him. Because i think also radically changes the movies he'll make in the future. But so the the one thing i had not seen get to know your rabbit. Which is the movie he makes. Nineteen seventy two for a long time. I only saw a few years ago for the first time actually came up in a conversation. I just had with alex. Ross perry as well. It was a film that was not easy to find for many years. And that if you watch that to palm a documentary he clearly had a very difficult time during the production of it but even in that movie you can see him doing some things with the camera and with a sense of humor and with the storytelling that permeates all his other work and it's unmistakably him overhead shots split screen shots and things that he does in his movies that becomes signatures and he. It seems like he had a grasp of what kind of filmmaker he was so early on. I mean he's in his mid twenties when he's making a list of these movies and he knows exactly what he wants. Which is what so powerful. Why i don't have it in front of me but murderer ala mode which is one of his earliest films which is nineteen sixty six or sixty seven. It has these kind of direct to camera interview scenes between the director and sort of an additioning On additioning woman that are so charged voyeuristic and creepy and he restaged in the black dahlia. You know on a giant hollywood but forty years later so yeah he's cultivating signatures and and moves and holding onto them kinda self-consciously the value of get to know your rabbit is that it puts a big chip on his shoulder. Not that he was. I think you know sunshine and kittens before that but but you know get get to know your rabbit. The failure of that movie the perceived failure his sense of failure and also the feeling that it wasn't his fault. You know that this is what happens when you you know. It's no surprise that after that he makes movies about you know a movie like sisters. Where murder is repressed. And no one's going to really know the truth about what happened. He makes me vote phantom of the paradise which is all about selling out for success. And true artistry is. This mauled mutilated ugly thing you know hiding in the shadows he takes the primal scene..
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"Because the craft and the way of seeing and thinking with the camera and thinking with his his cutting he absolutely lives up to his own ego in this case when he says i belong with those guys. I'm on that mount rushmore. We all came together. And i'm still what they were. She's right. he is not mistaken. It is not delusions of grandeur. It is truth in advertising. I agree with you about that. Let's talk a little bit about where he comes from. And how he became what he is. So he's born on the east coast born in newark and raised in the city of philadelphia. And he is clearly a brainy type clearly. A science whiz A strong math student but also a jock and also very interested in girls. And you can see this in in the diploma film that you mentioned that. noah baumbach co-directed. His perception of himself is fascinating because he is simultaneously living up to all of the expectations of the nineteen fifties middle-class boy and also rejecting them in real time and he also comes from as many great artists. Do a broken home home in which there's a lot of stress in struggle and his parents did not get along and his siblings had to band together to kind of stand up for themselves and it clearly infects the work that he makes not in a discreet autobiographical way every time. But you can see that. He is channeling his his pain for lack of a better word is trauma. We hear artists talk about that all the time now. I thought about my trauma. And i put in the work. But he does it in a A more subtle and often more frankly perverted way that pay such dividends and i think makes his film so much different from some of his peers and we see a filmmaker who evolves basically as this kind of erotic. Louis viscerally charged member of that. You know the sort of movie brats generation well in his wares are on display a little earlier than some of the other guys because he catches a critical attention. Kale's attention makes it student film called wooten's wake in the mid sixties and so i mean even as just you know i mean it's it's it's hard. What does it mean for filmmaker to be on the map in a pre. Imdb or pre letterbox era or people writing letters to each other about him. I mean i'm it's hard to talk with. Buzz means right but to palma time when some of those other peers are sort of cutting their teeth on on exploitation movies for roger corman or making student films to their own. I mean he's actually very busy. The middle to late middle the sixties just kind of going out there and doing experimental work films an experimental theater troupe in new york from cloud isis in in in sixty nine i mean. He's he's out there trying stuff and i think you're right that he's channeling pain but he's also channeling a kind of a precautionary of a precociousness and he is aligning himself with an avante. Garde that is not just political in the sense of making political work but it's enough on guard that's inclined with kind of anti establishment politics..
"palma" Discussed on The Big Picture
"I find myself like fist-pumping. Sometimes you know like people people will be watching. Carlito's way for the ninth time on letterbox. They'll be writing things like you know when this movie started. I i just thought my life had no meaning twenty minutes into this movie. I've just been new person. And i'm going to compare it and donate money to charity them. Like yeah you're currently is way is very good for for listeners. This podcast is a movie that probably for you or not for you. Like you're thinking that came out in the nineties s around the time of stuff like goodfellas came out and and other sese films mean qaida cinema. The french the french film publication. They said currently as the best film of the nineties like not the best depalma film of the nineties. Not the best about carlito in the night is like this is the best movie anybody made. In a ten year period that kind of critical hyperbole that he inspires is fascinating especially since for some people. There are some movies at just. Straight up suck. They will just have no trouble telling you. They're like a snake is horrible. Were more recently. Domino's horrible then you start getting into that fund twilight zone of tourism or it's like is it horrible or is it so good that you you stupid person. You think it's horrible. He inspires that and it can be obnoxious in the phantom realm. But i find it pretty. I find it pretty glorious. I think that's one of the other things that distinguishes him from some of his peers. That you mentioned holy which is like steven spielberg has an many great films. And he's made a number of stinkers and the bad movies are bad. They have not been reclaimed or rescued. Nineteen forty one is bad. Always is incredibly mediocre. Hook is not good. These movies are not that good and they're not actually worthy of the reexamination but diploma gets the reexamination. Every time on almost every film which is fascinating. Well when he also. I think challenges. I'm not gonna say. Just challenged by mary's of good and bad because they don't think his movies are so bad they're good. I think that what he values and some of the emphasis city places are unusual for some viewers uncomfortable like my problem with his. Storytelling has now been reversed into well. The narrative cohesion this movie or the plausibility. This movie the secondary to the effects that it's actually generating. I don't usually defer to pauline kale either in terms of taste or or or you know takes on on movies but it doesn't mean we talked about her in this podcast before even if i'm frustrated by her writing. I've memorized her when she has this thing in her review with the fury. Which is this depalma film for those of you who haven't seen it. It's about telephonic twins who are separated. And you know you know. A amy irving is reckoning with her psychic power. John cassavetes this government villain and kale reviewed it and she compared it to wall women. And she said someone wrote about whitman. They said there are faults in this passage and they do not matter and then she says the fury there are faults in this passage but they do not matter like the problems with this movie are irrelevant because the good scenes and the moment where moments where it goes hard are sublime you know and even if the fury is not my first draft pick in the lake diploma these faults do not matter draft. I get what she's saying you know when he puts together at set-piece or is seen in even movies. That have their problems again. It's like the fist pumping. Who's hollering kind of stuff..
ISIS Is a Growing Threat in Africa
"Secretary of State Antony Blinken is hosting a virtual meeting of the coalition to defeat Isis, focusing not just on the ongoing threat in Syria and Iraq but also the growing threat in Africa. NPR's Michele Kelemen reports. U. S officials are alarmed it a deadly attack in Mozambique. Acting special envoy John Godfrey says the Isis branch in Mozambique has become increasingly brazen attacks in recent days in the northern town of Palma left dozens dead and thousands missing. Godfrey says one American who was there was successfully evacuated. The attacks there are horrific, frankly and show a complete disregard for the life, welfare and security. Of the local population. The envoy was speaking to reporters in a conference call ahead of a coalition meeting meant to focus on the fight against Isis in Syria and Iraq. Godfrey says the coalition recognizes the need to counter Isis branches and networks in Africa, too.
Cabo Delgado Residents forced to leave
"Islamist fighters have been laying siege since last week to the town of palma in northern. Mozambique near africa's largest ever private investment project over the weekend residents and foreign workers made desperate escape attempts by land and sea. Hundreds of people have attempted to flee the town running into forests and nearby villages. Two hundred civilians were sheltering inside the hotel in the town of palmer of the militant surrounded the compound and nearby natural gas project from french company. Total tell has been forced to suspend operations. Dozens have been killed and many more still unaccounted for. Some described harrowing scenes of streets and beaches littered with decapitated bodies. This insurgency has been terrorizing the country's kabo delgado province since two thousand seventeen earlier this month. America's government designated the insurgents as an arm of islamic state isis mozambique's violent extremist insurgency has re tactic in the countries coupled. Oh god oh province and killed more than thirteen hundred civilians. Isis mozambique's continued attacks. Have caused displacement of nearly six hundred seventy thousand persons within mozambique.
"palma" Discussed on Celluloid Junkies Film Podcast
"Between subjects in the frame. The Post production period lasted several months is Palmer an editor, Paul Hash pieced everything together. In December nineteen, seventy, five, the film's composer Herman passed away before the school was completed. Palmer perched Italian musician dodgy who gained recognition in Hollywood for his work. Now. It was the start of a collaboration that exists to this day. Carry, opened conservatively on November third nine, hundred and seventy-six in Washington DC. After pushback from thirty publishes a major studio and even the man who dreamed her up carry had finally arrived from a pace of refuse to pull in Kyle put it a new trash archetype. Hi. This is Jamie Duval. I'm the host of the movie gigs United Podcast, and I'm pleased to have been asked to share a few thoughts I have on Brian Depalma's Carrie for the celluloid junkies, PODCAST I. Carry when I was a teenager a young teenager. And the two movies of frighten me most as as a young person were the Texas chainsaw massacre the original from seventy, four and carry. And I could have predicted that Texas chainsaw might have horrified Mejias by the title alone but carry the impact that that movie had on. Me was completely unexpected. mostly because for much of its running time, it plays like it belongs. In the John Hughes Wheelhouse, it has a real understanding of. Teenage anxiety and in the anguish of trying to fit in when you're you feel different, you take out the traditional horror it's the telekinesis and all of that and. And you have a film that's very grounded in that reality. and. That's what makes the Third Act. So Damn affecting. It it came upon me completely unaware and And it was so incredibly powerful in vivid. And from that moment on I became a major Brian Depalma Fan. I know the rap on Depalma but I think Kerry is a great movie to recommend. To viewers who might believe that diploma values pyrotechnics over people. because I think one informs the other. So beautifully in Kerry and you could tell I mean the two lead actresses were both nominated which is. Unheard of for film in the, Heart John Raya. As a director, he also pulls out a tremendous amount of. Of Dark Humor in the most horrific elements of the peace I mean look at Piper Laurie's performance. I think he gave her a lot of freedom to create something that she viewed. As a more comical creation, there are perhaps flaws that I can point out. There's this Sequence in the movie where William Cat go shopping for Tuxedo and if I remember correctly, it's the footage is sped up in there. Some kind of Kazoo playing on the soundtrack it feels really weird and. outdated but again, you could look at that sequence says a as another means of lulling you. Into thinking that, the the movies not going to deliver the jolted ultimately does in that Third Act, the movie in that Third Act it literally. is a descent into hell. You know Kerry emerging from the fiery gymnasium. It's just spectacular. And I actually visited that gymnasium last year had It was a great thrill stayed the same slab of concrete that Sissy space. Birch troub- and that seen in more on that ending. because. Throughout the movie you feel so deeply for carry in the situation, she's in both in school in home. And she so constantly confronted with with one humiliation one abuse after another that I think lesser movie when that ending comes around and she starts to kill off all of her classmates at the prom. I think you might be rooting for you might be saying, yes, she's finally in she's going to get her revenge but when I watched Kerry I, don't feel that way I. Feel so good for Kerry when she's dancing with William Cat and she's lost in that romantic moment. And then when things go to hell It's it's terrifying but it's also an extra layer of. Of. Tragedy? Because you realize that that moment? When Kerry finally felt like she was valued. That that can only be a moment. That now the coffin is shut. The potential for that future. Is Gone forever. I think that's a depth of emotion that the lesser movie would not have provided a lesser movie would have. Channeled. A much easier less ambiguous response from an audience and I think this. The impact of the film that I've been talking about the the way it. Lows you. into a sense of kind of well being a normal seib before it becomes absolutely horrific. Is, a pin amazed by that opening scene. Carey in the shower. Of caressing herself for that bar of soap she's coming into her own as a woman. The Romantic. Very lush music on the soundtrack as zooms then over. Every. Part of. Naked. Flesh. And then it turns bloody. And humiliating and in a split second. I think that's what the movie does in general, and then also taking off from that shower scene you you can't help especially knowing DEPALMA's Mo.. To think of the shower scene in psycho, and then you flash forward a few years later to the shower scene and dressed to kill. They're always if you're a true diploma fifty, they're always these fun connections. just think that carry is a masterpiece because it's so deeply felt and weaved around that very authentic emotional center, the movies not afraid to be. LURID and Loonie. It's what makes the movie instantly relatable. And at the same time. One of the Great. Thrill rides, of Seventies Har. that. Was Jamie Devil host of maybe geeks united, which is a podcast I. Love if you don't know them but listening to us what is wrong with you go check out the summer of shows the Kubrick series the BLU ray reports I actually thought to reach out to him because of an excellent series put together on Depalma which was so popular I. Think they found out Depalma had listened to it and enjoyed it Thanks Jamie so much for being part of the show and speaking so eloquently. Sorry. Damien. Tell me your thoughts, your relationship. You'll feelings about Carey Carey is my value horror movie. So just say that straight to the audience. I can't remember the exact first Tom I. saw it but it was probably in my late teens. So probably going back close to twenty years maybe a little bit more. I remember thinking it was really taught. Me made there was something really artistic about it, which he didn't generally see in horror movies. I can't golden through the nineties and I remember one of the local stations he used to show a horror movie every Thursday not, and it would be stuff like the Friday, the thirteenth series, and that's where the hills have eyes as really good movies in there as well. But carry in amongst all of those kinds of movies that I saw. The one word that came out thinking was this odd partly because of the techniques that diploma used,.
Chad Ochocinco, Carson Palmer meet in Idaho
"What's the story of chaired junk Ken Johnson and, of course in Palma, reuniting What a great sight to see. With Chad heading up the Idaho visit with Carson for awhile, just Oh, my goodness. The amount of content that they were putting out was just so entertaining, but I mean, obviously, we got to start with the fact that they had a video chatted with Joe Burrow and tea. Higgins congratulating them. I'm getting their first win in the N F l. I just thought that was absolutely phenomenal on their part. You want to go to those lengths to show to give them their congratulations and kind of like welcoming them into the league and and really highlighting their first W together, right? That's
Mexico Records The Highest Number Of Health Care Worker Deaths From COVID-19
"Taken a heavy toll on health care workers around the world. Amnesty International reports that Mexico has recorded the highest number of health care worker deaths from the Corona virus. 1400. NPR's carry con reports on how that country came to lead the world in this grim statistic. It's a regular scene in the courtyard of the sea Glowing, you know, medical complex in Mexico City. Dozens of the public hospital staff break into applause to encourage patients struggling with covert and honor. Those who died and there are many. Mexico now ranks fourth in the world and deaths from the virus and of the nearly 700,000 infected. One in seven has worked at a hospital or clinic. Like an angel Gutierrez, a pediatric nurse, the sick element, you know, hospital. He first felt covert symptoms back in July, I I felt really bad. My whole body heard I had a terrible headache. And then I infected my wife and two girls, he says. As his two weeks of paid sick leave was running out. He was tested a second time again Positive, but five days later, he was ordered back on the job. I guess we can still infect others at that point, says Gutierrez. But he says by then his symptoms weren't that bad. Two months later, though, he still have a cough. There are many reasons why so many health professionals in Mexico are getting sick and dying. Lack of quality protective equipment long work weeks that extend exposure to high viral loads, and Mexico quickly hired tens of thousands of professionals to boost staffing. Critics say they haven't gotten proper training. Sofia Ramirez of the nonprofit Mexicans against Corruption says in the early days of the pandemic, healthcare workers were dying at rates five times higher than in the US If we don't take care of her health personnel, I'm not sure how they're going to take care of Oliver. The numbers have improved somewhat in recent weeks. But health care workers still account for nearly 16% of all infections in the country. This month, Dr Theresa at the end, head of the Pan American Health organization made an urgent plea. Countries must ensure that have workers can do their job safely. Carlos Eduardo Perez Palma, a radiologist couldn't agree more He says he spends at least $1500 on protection equipment for himself. Goggles, masks face shield every three months. He works at two of the biggest public hospitals in Mexico City. Paris also leads a group of health care workers fighting for workplace protections. Thor, it is like to call us heroes. But in practice, they sure don't eat of the heroes. Mexican authorities insist their covert protocols are up to international standards, and they dispute that the country ranks first in the world for covert deaths among health care workers. In a briefing, the government's lead epidemiologist Jose Luis Alla, Mia, said it's unfair to make this claim because, he asserted Not all countries report deaths among medical staff and fed among men whose government eat five years. Salome is a data show healthcare workers actually don't get a sick or dyas frequently from Cove. It has the general population. But his data may be misleading because of Mexico's low rate of testing. Mexicans are generally tested on Lee after their hospitalized with serious symptoms, but healthcare workers are supposed to get tested as soon as they feel sick. Mexico's Health Ministry declined to respond to NPR's questions and interview requests. Doctor
"palma" Discussed on Owning Up
"A captain who served six years, and so that that was like a really hard because I, didn't have the word retirement next to my name and I had chose leave the military and become a military spouse and Palma husband's career, and so that was like a real challenge to get over like I'm not called by his. I only did six years I'm not qualified because. This and that and so that was a real struggle to. Yeah I think one of the things when when I first met you is. one of the things that really inspired me. An impacted me was that I just already had as military outside, already known so many women who had been in the military served for you know certain amount of years, but not a full career and then. Stepped back to raise kids and their spouses, continuing their military career, and so every time I would read something you wrote or something you said. Here's something you said I. would think of all these friends of mine who were still kind of struggling with? In what the career that they did have loved most of them you know, and then this I need that. They have now military spouse fulltime so I felt immediately like your voice. The things that you were sharing the stories you're sharing were so powerful were there any problems that came up when you first started cam? GonNa do for women of the military high-caste was the feed, but how? How was that received? Did you have a great reception for whether issues? I mean overall. The reception is good, but I do occasionally get people who here women of the military and think of military spouses and good I like one guy was really upset. That I was focusing on military women as service members, and not spouses, and was telling me like how hard it was to be a spouse. Spouse and I was I was like well I. When I started my podcast I, really struggle because the title is women of the military and I do think military spouses who are women and women who've served both play a pivotal role in the military, but when I all military spouses who are my friends, because a lot of my friends in the military spouse community like pushed me into where I I, am today they were like. No, we don't WanNa hear about spouses. We went up here about women who served in like. There's already podcast about spouses, so they were the ones who kind of had my back so when I got that like push back I was like I. Don't really care what you think desire to talk to military spouses about it and they. They're like my biggest supporters. Yeah, absolutely I think anybody who I mean. I think if you live the life of a military spouse, and then you even for a few minutes, think about what it must be like to be.
"palma" Discussed on WSB-AM
"I make your day better hi I have a question for my daughter okay she gets this under her arms yes it's like I don't know acne under the arms almost okay is there anything she can do for that well it's cut couple things would look at again I can't see the cyst right now if it's just under the skin it's called like Palma many times it's a fatty tumor and that's one thing if it's actually coming to a head that's kind of a different thing if it's C. many times when I see cysts I always look at the liver delivers always with the key when I sing cysts stock form so I would look at our diet I didn't I definitely want to get her off sugar want to get off the seven deadly sins alcohol meat sugar dairy coffee so an artificial sweetener look at a deodorant let's see what kind of your inches if usually antiperspirants antiperspirants have aluminum in the by definition and if the person has aluminum and so you don't wanna use any perspirant ever under any circumstances you wanna use deodorants and even a lot of the older ones have chemicals and like perfumes impar films in valley and so you want to try to get a natural deodorant and I'll be better is if you're if you're ready I want my hearing feedback all my TV is over there okay the room okay if you could load at that be great and so we got a look at what she's putting on her arms as well and she might want to try something as simple as just rubbing alcohol I know it's a tough to get right now but just put rubbing alcohol under the arm a couple times a day maybe I could kill off the bacteria because it could be something she's putting on our skin but it's not a simple answer because I don't know what's causing it but if you go to the website Dr Joe dot com listen to the call via a live video that we did call the seven deadly sins nutrition and see if you can glean some information off that the nurse if she's still not getting the results have a reach out to me directly about that okay okay thanks for your call yeah me questions folks like Cheryl day at eight four four four four doctor Joey for for for for D. R. J. O. E. let's see we can get you on with some good questions and get you well and keep you well hi so we started talking a little bit about glyphosate and glyphosate is a chemical it's a weed killer and you probably have some in the garage right now it works really well for killing weeds unfortunately there's now lawsuits against the manufacturers and you see it on on TV these lawyers are saying if you are viewing exposed by the state and you have a disease and you want to get us call us and we're gonna sue everybody and gets a lot of money but you know what folks it's not just the stuff that you've been exposed to let's say spraying it it's on our food that's where the problem comes in we unwittingly on winning the eagle eye for safe while eating healthy whole grain products I even knew these new plant based hamburger meats many times it made with soy and the so I has clivus aid on it so even though you eating a plant based burger doesn't necessarily mean it's healthy now of the plant based burgers I'll give you an opinion here given editorial I like I don't like the ones made with soy beans I'm there okay but I'd rather have the ones made with pea protein so all of them take a look at it if it's made with P. P. A. protein I like that one better my personal opinion but the soy ones it really when they when they create the soy they decree despite protein isolate it's really hard to digest for a lot of folks myself included so I I will I eat it yeah I might you know it's okay if it's it's you know them it's it's out there but I much rather use the P. protein I like that one whole lot better but and you know I could get a life estate then either end of life is say when it gets into the colon can destroy some of the bacteria in your colon and bacteria as we said earlier R. seventy eighty percent of your digestive system of your immune system and so if you're doing antibiotics let's assume I gave you antibiotics your patient the doctor give you antibiotics the doctors now they used to do this the doctor will then save you also need to take a probiotic good doctors are saying that anyway because the probiotics help rebuild the colon antibiotics kill off the good and bad bacteria probiotics rebuild the colon so we have a doctor Jos probiotic I take it every day just as a prophylactic measure but probiotics are really important that I'm so happy that the medical community has come around this again is another doctor Joe was right and you're saying take probiotics now love and that couldn't be happier but if you're reading glyphosate every day you're reading week because what we do is we but farmers they'll spray the wheat with life or say to kill the wheat right before the harvest and why would they do that they do that because it's easier to harvest they cut the week down and it's a lot easier on machines once a week is dead as a post ones being alive and so now you're eating this cry for sake and soy in genetically modified foods like corn and soy many times are genetically modified life estate is on there so here we are doctors are telling you Hey listen if you taking antibiotics make sure you take the probiotics we got to build up your immune system back nobody's telling you to take probiotics if you expose yourself to life as a and I venture to guess that almost everyone who's listening to this right now are watching this on on on on Facebook is exposed himself to life say so I do strongly advise that a you stop doing that the build up to keep your immune system strong and be start taking some probiotics now doctor Jos essential source has some probiotics in it we have a doctor Jos probiotic supplement as well hi I can't stress enough folks it's what I've been talking about for decades now and it's finally coming mainstream and it's a doctor Joe was right and so we know that the immune system is so important you know the vitamin D. is so important where's eighty percent immune system in the gut was the gut bacteria you killing off the good bacteria when you doing silly things like life is safe now chlorine in water can do that as well so that's not good if you're in a fluoride even though I love this one a toothpaste if you have commercial toothpaste once you look at the side of the box I don't say on the box if the commercial market commercial toothpaste caution harmful if swallowed call poison control it's toothpaste when you put paste your mouth what happens when you put in your mouth gets absorbed in your body harmful if swallowed a pea sized amount if it's swallowed you have the potential of having to call poison control because the fluoride not a big fan of Florida as you can tell but these are all things that we're doing all day every day that's really blown out on mute system so if you're going to do grains I'm gonna recommend organic only if you do it again it grains did not believe that life is saved on folks must play some music that means I got a little break up we had a couple callers on hold if.
First ascent of Shishapangma - May 2, 1964
"The day was may second nineteen sixty four. A group of Chinese climbers became the first people to reach the summit of Shisha Pong a mountain in Tibet at more than twenty six thousand feet or eight thousand meters. Sheesh oppong is the fourteenth highest mountain in the World Sheesh upon is thought to mean range above the grassy plain the mountain is a part of the Himalayas. And it's located in southern Tibet. Near the border of Nepal. Shisha Pungwe was the last of the eight thousand yrs or mountains more than eight thousand meters in height above sea level to be climbed in June of Nineteen thirty on a Porno. Wyant became the first eight thousand meter peak to be climbed and in nineteen sixty. A team of climbers summited delivery one. That made it the thirteenth eight thousand dollars to be summited making Shisha Palma. The only one that had not yet seen a successful ascent since Tibet in China impose restrictions on travel to the region. Few western climbers had been near. She Chicago people were sent to scout the mountain before the expedition began. The chosen climbers began training. Orders were put in for clothing equipment and food and early in one thousand nine hundred sixty four. An expedition of one hundred ninety five people was put together. The team. Included experienced mountaineers climbed Mount Everest as well as less experienced climbers it also included scientists journalists photographers and medical workers among others on March eighteenth. The expedition set up base camp north of the peak at around five thousand meters above sea level by April twenty. First the final assault camp was pitched just below the summit. There were thirteen people in the summit party including expedition leader. Xiujing deputy leader of the Assault Party Chong Chunyan and Wong Fu who took part in the first ascent of Mount Everest via the north face but only ten people took part in the final assault since three people were dealing with altitude sickness on the morning of May second. They reached the summit not long after they made it to the top. They began their descent back to the final assault camp over the next several decades. More people attempted to summit the mountain. The next ascent of Shisha Pong did not happen until nineteen eighty when the mountain was open to foreign teams the first winter ascent of the peak took place in two thousand and five otherwise hundreds of people have made it to the main summit of Shisha PA as of twenty eighteen thirty one people have died on Shisha Palmer. Some of those deaths were caused by avalanches falls altitude sickness and fluid accumulation in the lungs caused by sending to high altitudes
"palma" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Able to do things that are committed when you do the numbers we come out way ahead it's April twenty nineteen and I'm back at city hall today the city council is going to make a final decision about restricting the strip clubs or possibly moving them all together let the record reflect that the city council for opening the public hearing at this time the arguments go back and forth by the club to go the rights they have as established businesses all those in favor say aye hi hello I'm opposed and in the end they backed down they decided not to move the clubs they do put in a bunch of restrictions they can make us to keep his clubs downtown so I go back to the ponderosa to visit Palma Cammy is no longer threatening to double her rent but I wonder if she thinks her troubles are over you know still changing around zero and rents are going up everywhere and everywhere do you think about that very much yes I do not know if I leave here I got nowhere to go I know that now I know I in another year I can go flat for senior housing is on the sixty five back there again it's not it's still gonna be hard because they're such writing is the city around her is still changing developers are circling with an eye on campus property gentrifying midtown is creeping closer and closer as the city continues to fill with tech.
Gabrielle Palmas: Surviving a Midair Collision
"Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me. You were in an interesting situation and you and I were Were chatting about it not too many people have survived a mid air you did. Can you tell us all about that absolutely so thankfully not many three hundred? Our pilots have experienced talking to the FAA and the NTSB but In October twenty twelve. I found myself in that exact situation to give some background. I fly out of Phoenix and a few different airports here where we have some of the best flying weather in the United States and in the world so with that comes a whole bunch of traffic air traffic. We have eight general aviation airports within thirty nautical miles of each other. And there's a lot of international students here with training academies and things tend to get busy when it's a beautiful day outside a very busy area. You've got all the airport you mentioned you. Of course got Phoenix International. And just outside of that. You've got Luke Air Force Base which is a training base for the Air Force. So it is a busy area. Everybody trying to take advantage of that beautiful Arizona weather and along with that. We have very limited approaches that we can do when it comes to training. So there's only one I alas in the area that were really allowed to navigate by and the only other two are at Phoenix Sky Harbor and over it Gateway Airport so along with that we have a lot of intense training traffic heading down south to this one particular airport. Kasa grind and their sister when were transitioning through these areas on top of that we have practice areas so it gets to be a little crazy when it comes to all of these training academy airplanes in one spot. So there I was. I was up on a training flight with my chief pilot on a stage. Check to progress to my next step of training in my instrument and as we were flying and transitioning out of the practice area and heading toward the airport for practice approach. We were in that scary spot where you're not talking to either frequency yet. You're in the process of changing your in the process of getting yourself situated for an approach. So there's a lot happening. I was under the hood at the time and my chief pilot reached out for the controls and turned to the aircraft and dove down as fast as he could and we ended up hitting something and my initial thought was. Maybe we hit an airplane. But I'm thinking birds. Birds are probably going to be the best scenario here right birds. It's fine just birds and he told me calmly. I need you to take your hood off and I need you to look around to see if you see them so there was with the thought process of. Oh my gosh. We hit another airplane with people inside of it. Wow that's another level of intensity there you're under the hood you feel an impact. The instructor says take your hood off and now you take the hood off. You're just trying to get total laissez on on now having vision. And where are you? And I can't imagine that it was a fear of looking out to the right side. I can tell you that. Why is that where you felt the thump? Come from yes okay. The impact was from the right side of the wing. We lost three feet of our wing and a Piper Warrior and had no aileron control whatsoever after that. So not only. Were we trying to see if the other party survived? We were also trying to figure out. What do we do now? Do we get this aircraft on the ground as soon as possible. Yes okay do we. Head straight toward the airport. Because at that point we were aligned directly toward the Chandler airport where we're based or do we make smaller turns to head toward an abandoned airstrip. That's on reservation. Land Not really monitored by anybody but also much closer to us and less traffic possibilities because we were also thinking okay. It's just the wing but it could also be the landing gear. It could be the engine stopping at any moment. We don't know what else has been impacted. About what altitude were you guys in terms of AG L? When the collision occurred at about four thousand feet. Okay and it's a an awkward altitude to be at because you're in the process of shooting practice approach and not yet on with approach. But your right at that altitude Should you be at the five hundreds or should you be at the thousands? What are we doing here? So that was the most difficult struggle for us to is that. It's a transition point where you're descending from one to another but with us. We had just leveled off to start the approach and start talking to traffic control so I remember a styling in. Instead of contacting approach. We contacted our local tower because we figured that the local tower might have these guys up on their radar and they have a better internal contact to get down to our flight. School emergency services in the local area Chandler versus talking to Phoenix approach which was much further away. So all of these split-second decisions were being made. We didn't want to fly over houses. Were dealing with an airstrip in the middle of nowhere versus airports but the airstrip is closer. And how do we do this? We manipulate the airplane. Just using rudder so I can tell you I am beyond grateful. I wouldn't be here today. If my chief pilot had not been the one in the airplane with me because this man flies great lakes he flies pits he flies aerobatic and knows exactly the limitations of an aircraft especially in a state like this so immediately of course he was on the controls and once we landed We couldn't use any flaps obviously coming in because the Aileron had been jammed so much into the flap system and we just took every precaution. You're sitting there thinking about going back to the basics when something like this happens. You're cracking the door open. Just like you're taught in training your hands on the fuel selector valve to make sure that you're shutting that off as soon as you touch down you just go into that mode that we all practice for over and over again in emergency training as student pilots. All the way up to professionals know at any point. Did you ever see the other airplane? We never did air. Traffic control finally told us about a minute before we land that they were able to see them squawking seventy seven hundred so at least we knew at that point that they were alive before we landed. Okay but you hear the collision you never do. See Them. You're focused on flying your own airplane. The instructors got control of the airplane. Did you guys do a controllability check talks about now? You've got this airplane. You make the decision to go into Keila River Memorial. I think you mentioned on on the reservation. Was it relatively close to you. Where you just a few miles away from the airport. At that time we were so we were just a few miles to southeast of the airport. So perfectly lined up with the chandler that we were checking back to so. It took us about fifty to ninety degree turn. I can't remember the exact amount in order to get lined up with the runways that are over at. He'll river for us. During that time it was a matter of okay. Let's take a look. See what we can actually do. The airplane okay. The rudders are fine. Ailerons can't do it okay. What about flap controls? Nope totally jammed. Can I ask you? Did you know that were ineffective? Because you tried to use them in. Couldn't or did you just look out at them and decide? We're not even going to try that. Nope we tried to move the yoke around and nothing was working. You could move the from full left to right and nothing was working. Got It so no aileron control but you do have good pitch control and good rudder control of course The engine still operating normally correct. Okay and you're at four thousand feet above the he'll river memorial. So you looking at the map here you do. What looks like probably a left hand. Turn and begin. Descending towards the river memorial is that right correct it was get on the ground as fast as you can power idle since we have zero flaps worse case scenario if we're high weaken slip it and just pray at this point though we get this thing on the ground safe and you have to do much turning or you rudder over in the direction of he'll river and you were pretty much set up on a final approach there or how did you guys do that. We were essentially on a long final at this point. Enough time to get stabilized and pay attention to how we were going to muscle this onto the ground. And how did you do that? Did you fly a pretty fast final because you were? I mean who knows what your real stall speed is now with three fear wing missing out on the right side right. How'd you handle the approach speed somewhat? I remember I remember My chief keeping it pretty straightforward and S. Just saying. You know. It doesn't matter how long it takes us to get stopped. We're going to aim toward the beginning of the runway. It's a relatively long runway because this airport at one point was used for aerial firefighting. So they still have some DC. Six's that are. They're just kind of abandoned so we knew we had a lot more room to work with and no houses on either end unlike the Chandler airport so we figured we just need to get close to the ground. We'll get it on the ground and then however long it takes us to get stopped and situated. We'll figure that out as we go. Yeah so it sounds like you keep your speed up. You came down and realize you had a long runway. The winds can get pretty strong out there in Arizona were the wind factor at all. Thankfully not because this was October so October is some of our most mild weather in Arizona. It's the transition period between when we get all of those storms coming in. The monsoon season has wrapped up for the most part and then October becomes that seventy degree weather until we reach March. Beautiful Time of year to fly out there and so That was a lucky break for you that it happened there when you're not worried about the heat or the wind or density altitude too much so you guys came down final. Kept your air speed up. You come over the runway and then just from there as normal as he could make it around out of flare and touchdown correct yet as normal as we could make it and as soon as we got on the ground immediately. Shut everything down. Fuel selector valve turned off and get out of the airplane as fast as we can just in case and I can't tell you how fast we both dropped to the ground just to make sure that both of us were okay that you know okay. We're on the ground. It's fine now. We can start thinking about everything that comes along with this.
Olof Palme assassinated - Feb. 28, 1986
"The day was February. Twenty Eighth Nineteen eighty-six Swedish Prime Minister Olaf Palme was assassinated. The case remains unsolved though the investigation of the murder is still underway. Olaf Palme got his law degree from the University of Stockholm in one thousand nine hundred eighty one. He soon joined the Social Democratic Labour Party and got a job. In Sweden's Defense Ministry in Nineteen fifty. Three Palma was hired as the speechwriter. And Private Secretary of Tog Earl. Under the Prime Minister of Sweden from nineteen forty six to nineteen sixty nine palme was elected as a member of parliament in nineteen fifty seven and he continued to climb the political ladder in nineteen sixty three. He was appointed cabinet minister without port. Folio that title just means that he was elevated to the rank without being given responsibilities for a specific area of the government's activities from nineteen sixty five to nineteen sixty seven. Palme was minister of communication and in nineteen sixty seven. He was minister of Education and Culture AS MINISTER OF EDUCATION. He advocated for the inclusion of Marxist thought in curriculum and in nineteen sixty eight he marched against US involvement in the Vietnam War Homma morphed into an outspoken opponent of US foreign policy and as a result relations between Sweden and the US deteriorated in nineteen sixty nine. He was elected chairman of the Social Democratic Party and he became Prime Minister of Sweden. Pomme continue to be critical of the US's involvement in the war in Vietnam. He forged connections with cultural leaders and politicians around the world all the while gaining more international attention. He spoke out against apartheid in South Africa. He allied with Fidel Castro Prime Minister of Cuba at the same time Sweden with undergoing extensive social reforms. Some of the issues that these reforms affected were subsidized housing. Social Security Maternity leave and other family policies. This meant that taxes in Sweden or some of the highest in the World Palma's first term as prime minister lasted until nineteen seventy six when the lack of support for the Social Democrats led Palma to fall from power during this time. He acted as a mediator in the Iran hostage crisis as well as the Iran Iraq war but he was once again elected prime minister taking office in one thousand nine hundred eighty two. He continued to focus on international issues addressing wines like disarmament and security but he had evolved to become a little less politically controversial on February. Twenty Eighth Nineteen eighty-six Palmer and his wife least bit. We're walking home from the movies in Stockholm. He did not have bodyguards with him at the time just before midnight. Palme was shot from behind the first bullet which hit him in the back severed his spinal cord a second bullet Grace Lee bit. He was quickly transported to the hospital but he was declared dead mini conspiracy theories about who killed. Palme are merged a man named Chris. Dr pedder shown was arrested and convicted of his murder. But the conviction was overturned in Nineteen eighty-nine and pederson died in two thousand and four. Investigators have suspected the sweetest military. The South African Secret Service and the Kurdistan Workers Party though there were many witnesses to the shooting and thousands of people have been questioned. The murderer has not been solved.
"palma" Discussed on WTVN
"Way out right now with the house plants if I've got ones that seem to be a pretty close outgrowing their pot is it okay to switch me to a bigger pot this time of year well there's the key if they're you know Palma PA take a look at the feet of the you know you can't see any soil it's all routes down there yeah and now the days are getting longer in these plants are gonna start to fire back up now you finally back in a good time to go ahead and upgrade the pots two inches three inches Max from the original sized go any larger that is you upgrade to a victory massagers root solution is a good potting soil but yes now's a good time to get started on doing a little indoor winter project it's a look a little tired a little anemic is okay to throw a little food item yeah and would save where we kind of back off on the winter but now things are days are getting longer use about half the normal rate that you would use to just kind of give a like for you to get it started again I remember anytime your water you're doing that use Luke warm the warm water you get better responses that way okay good stuff now turn to the garden I mean I know it's still the end of February but is there anything I can be like Hey let's put this in right now man we're still a bit early hoax soil test see what you need out there keep the weeds out you know keep the debris out get yourself ready to go stay off of it is if it's too wet if you want to get an early start you know don't forget about your you can tarp over areas which will warm up the soil and keep the rain from hitting it and you can actually get started earlier raised beds an easy way to get an early start and you don't have raised beds to be a great time of year to get out there build raised beds get those creative but otherwise just kind of take your time as we cruise in the spring yeah and if I'm gonna do the raised bed saying do I have to import the soil I gotta go get the potting soil stuff or can I just dig in and throw it in there from the order from my garden you know you're gonna do both you're going to have regular top stories you do a look at about a sixty to seventy percent regular tops what I like to get the top storefront optional and then composted material on top of that organic matter you'll always be adding organic matter to it every year because that will settle down but you're still looking at sixty seven percent of regular garden soil along with the organic matter I got it so then we turn to the lawn of course there's nothing even coming close to greening up yet but I there's this thing called dormant seeding would that be okay now if I want to kind of get a jump start on the yard you know it is because I like doing mid late February early March dormant seeding and the reason I do is because you get a lot of freezing and thawing freezing nights warm days of freezing and thawing works the seeds into the ground so it's a really nice government mother nature's natural seabed so now's a great time to do that if there's snow on the ground don't do it you are clear ground but otherwise yeah that's a great time to do that if I had drug issues in the past can I work on getting those grub that grub killer down good question that does start to come up right now now you forget about it you know you had to grow up problems in the fall he did doing about it let those go to war you about him we're gonna come back in June and put down the grub preventer to go after the eggs they lay for summer and fall issues again but for the ones that are down there right now they're gonna start moving back up their fat and sassy there's not gonna be too much for this first time leave me alone let him do other thing and then will go after their babies okay I got that Ron Wilson our guest you know run in the recent times you've been on we've done some talking about birds you know the the great U. S. bird count and those kinds of things now since we're getting closer to spring is it okay if I start stop putting out so much cedar do I need to keeper of feed my feathered friends that was when you up to speed you up there yeah you up because we think about March in April probably two of the worst months because nothing's in flower yet there's no seeds out there the the you know everything's gone so they get a lot of migratory birds moving back into the area so the bird populations go back up again so if there's anything at all these next two months are really important X. to step up your feeding program get the proper protein and to get the soda cakes and things like that but step it up rather than backing off about that is there anything I can do for B. prep coming can I start thinking about my my pollinator gardens in those things exactly what you need to start thinking about how you can increase those beds and what pollinator plants are gonna plant there Mr flowers early it will flower for those bees and and need to be some pollinators right on through the entire season yes that's that's the thing is if I'm gonna build a bed like that I want stuff it's it's it's kind of rotating here's an early bloomer here's a mid season bloomer here's a late bloomer so there's always something in their form to kind of come and buzz around right sounds like you've done this before I'm doing my research my wife wants me to to put a couple of them in this year he's a very much about it so I've I've been doing a lot of reading good for her and it's exactly right and don't forget you know other annuals or perennials or shrubs or trees that are all involved here and it's not just for the parliament in the for the feeding as well look at those plants that they're going to lay their eggs on that the the the caterpillars are young will feed on so those are the importers well for some of the ones you like butterflies and then so as pollinators host plants is a lot of work to be done but yours sounds like you're right on okay well I'm gonna keep doing to do and hopefully my garden will turn out great Ronald always great to have you on we appreciate the touch and the info that's Ron Wilson listen for more Saturday tended units in the garden was run here on newsradio six ten W. T. V. M. twenty years trafficking whether we update every ten minutes on the tens it's from ten star heating and cooling products news told us reading who knew that I had to do not see that coming.
Americans in Japan to trade one quarantine for another
"Cheryl in Palma Leschi from Syracuse are part of a group of about four hundred Americans on the diamond princess being evacuated two US Air Force bases hurts as well they've been on the ship twenty seven days and stayed in their cabin nonstop for almost two weeks it will have to spend another two weeks in quarantine in the US before finally going home but say it's better than being on the ship we're nearly four hundred have been confirmed with a corona virus little bit scary with the numbers so far Japan is recorded one corona virus death I'm Julie Walker
"palma" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"I left his private office of front receptionist have Serra Hanson's address and I took it when I got to the street Joe Roughnecks cab was still sitting there when my find the guy all that I've got an address great I got I'm all lined up with a model all right let's go this past week on Bentley of us five minutes to pull up in front of a bungalow converted into a duplex I live Joe with his racing Palma newspaper and went up to the door that belong to Serra handsome I rang the doorbell no answer not for the same results the sun was sinking somewhere in the distance of the early miss the prelude to fall for settling in past I tried the doorknob results well something told me to get inside that apartment to get in with the without a permit with or without a key I walked around back until I found a window on the lock screen was easy and I climbed up my stomach scraped across the window sill when I was inside dark dank stale smelling air something following disagreeable I wanted to turn and leave and get out of the sinking the part that I didn't who said I moved slowly along the wall of the doctors from like it the light switch the lights didn't change the smell tell the story shares of side if you're playing smash to the floor two dishes broken in a thousand pieces.
How To Talk To Children About Sex
"In this episode the birds and the bees for a new decade. And we should say we're going to deal here with the younger guys say for to the doorstep of puberty because once the pubic hair and the body odor start to kick in. You're GonNa need a whole nother light ship it heading your way. Thank you for that Mental Image Corey So without further ado are I take away of the day take away number one up. Aquinas is not who yeah and a Volva is not a front. We're just GONNA go out on a limb here and say that most of you listening like us might struggle a bit finding and using the accurate words for our private parts. Because it's not what you got when you were a kid inequality. I grew up in the deep South House and my mom would definitely consider as a feminist but she was also a southerner and she used to tell me things like that's dirty or that's your PCP and and so when I had my own daughters and they started asking me questions about their bodies. I thought it'd be a good idea to make up a word. So here's my daughter. Lv She's three three. What do we call the thing that you have in your underwear? What part of your body is that? What's his Nudie Do Boys snooty. No fee has Palma Madera series. I love you taught her the proper term for penis. You're halfway there halfway there that's true. And here's the present. Here's the thing. We don't want anyone to feel badly. I I don't want you to feel badly because the fact is you're not alone so Bonnie rough is the author of the book beyond birds and bees. One thing I never thought I would do is write a book about Sex let alone kids insects but that changed for Bonnie when she moved with her two young daughters from Minneapolis to a place where things pretty differently Amsterdam in the Netherlands so she says it was pretty shocking at first for example at her daughter's Dutch preschool. Teachers were using accurate terms for body body parts and body functions. The children were being helped with their toilet eating in a little bathroom were. They were parties in a row and Children of different genders were really just kind of Able to see and experience the presence of one another's bodies and their body differences as something that is a normal part of everyday the daily life. Wow what a concept and a related idea that struck her about life in Amsterdam was the total nigger kids. Teachers used when they talked about bodies. Instead of a diaper. APOR being Yucky or dirty or stinky it might just be full or empty or wet or dry so giving those body body functions at kind of normalcy. It's so much bigger than just sex. Bonnie saw how all of this openness about bodies lead to happier more or confident kids especially girls yeah and partly as a result. The Netherlands has lower teen pregnancy and abortion rates fewer. She is more gender equal society. The the more we know about our bodies the healthy and happier we are so Dr Core Brunner says the data in the US backs Bonnie refs point up more and better and more pensive. Sex Sex Ed leads to better outcomes kits. Dr Brunner is a pediatrician. And she actually wrote the American Academy of Pediatrics Sex ED guidelines in my poor kids they hung condoms on Christmas trees as ornaments. I mean they have been exposed to all of this for a long time happy holidays. He's with little children. Dr Brin suggests they learn the correct names for penis and Vulva just like you would any other part of the body. You just say it in a way. That's the way you would say. Brush your teeth as opposed to saying that you're female parts or that's down there. You don't say that or Schutte you don't say that and luckily luckily for me and for you if you haven't done this yet it's never too late to start using the right words. My older daughter Lewis eight a promise. She knows the word I get it but I still don't know if I can say the word penis in front of my kit. That is from a series of educational cartoon videos called Amazed Junior here in their intended especially for parents like us who want help talking to our kids about these issues. Yes in this one. A counselor is trying to reassure parents. You're clearly feeling a little awkward. Embarrassment is one of those catchy feelings and most of us caught embarrassment about sexual things from people around us when we were very young long so we never get to find out that these words are just words and that it's really healthy and okay to say them out loud cure right. Why should I be embarrassed to say testicles or erections nipples masturbation Vova Clitoris ejaculation? Screwed up Jonah. Being and if you need them they're two more reasons to get over this embarrassment. Experts say number one the doctor. Yeah if your child is is in pain they can tell the pediatrician or you might testicle. Hurts or my Labia itches. Clear baletic invasion also. Dr Brunner says it's possible that a child who lives in a house house where they feel comfortable and open discussing their private parts will be less vulnerable to sexual predators. And if you're up for it. Bonnie rough has one more concrete suggestion suggestion around normalizing bodies yet. Let your kid be naked when they wanna be even if grandma's visiting if we stay child centered. This isn't about about grandma. Thinks before we move on up. We need a quick acknowledgment. Here we know for some of you may be many of you. This is GonNa be challenging where we're headed and in some cases are guidance may actually conflict with your family's beliefs. We put this kit together based on the best research we could find but but this isn't all an exact science and so what we're really asking you to do is listen and think about what is going to be best for your family So take away number to answer your kids questions. What we've learned is the kids are never too young for you to tell them about their bodies ladies and sex clearly simply honestly and let's not forget briefly or as Dr Brenner puts it? It's important to be factual and concise Jason Loving now. If that's hard for you because you're not yet comfortable. Here's some advice to get their practice in the mirror. got a monitor your facial expressions and your tone own practice before you do it. That's Britney McBride. She's a sex educator with advocates for youth and she's one of the people behind that amazed junior video we heard earlier yeah and Brittany says she benefited from her own family's determination to get this stuff rate. My parents were actually teenagers when they had me and went the complete eight opposite from what they received from their parents. So we started talking about sacs from as early as I can remember. So Britney is based in New Orleans and she has worked with forty of the largest school district in the country to improve sex ED and she says keeping our cool makes us more approachable as parents. And that's really important. Do it in a way that makes them feel safe in that. You are a trusted person to come and talk to about those things. Britney gives the pros approach to the classic classic question. Where did I come from which her own daughter asked when she was maybe five or six years old really? When kid is that young the question is not so much about about sex but instead of space and time? And where was I before I got here. And how did I get here as opposed to the actual act of sex in in how they were created so for young children and this may be familiar from our episodes on race and on death. Find out why they're asking and then answer exactly what they're asking. No more no less so in other words keep things very simple very quick talking about the facts around like anatomy explaining that he grew in in your mom's uterus and that's where a baby lives and grows until they are born and then you were born and you joined family and we've loved you you can cover the rest next time. And that's part of the big point here. The birds and the bees should not be one talk. Your kids need to feel comfortable coming to you with their questions. Time and time again Dan so there is a next time and especially when their questions start getting
Engineer manipulated diesel emissions at Fiat Chrysler
"Now and engineers been charged with conspiracy and fraud in the lead scheme to full regulators about engine pollution from more than a hundred thousand fiat Chrysler D. slur vehicles and diesel vehicles I should say Emmanuel Palma is due in Troy federal court Tuesday on a rafter charges Palma he was a manager until June of twenty sixteen at an engine company owned by fiat
"palma" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"And welcome back. Dr Paul Thomas with us injure calls our final segment here. Palma you are not opposed to vaccines in total. Are you know, not at all? The vaccine why why don't they just give it to people? You know, the little kids individually rather than Balkam together. Well, that's a great question. You might have heard the name Andrew Wakefield. He was oh, yeah. He was famous for his article back in nineteen ninety eight nineteen ninety nine he was studying artistic kids with GI problems. And he made the mistake of saying there might be a link. We ought to study this more being lost his license over that challenging the system. But is proposal was why don't we give these separately? It might be safer. I actually did that for four years, and it was those same for years that I had those autism cases when I was at my old practice. So I did not get the sense that it was actually any safer to split them up just to be Frank. But you know, we don't really know. But as of two thousand and nine in this country, you can't buy it separated out. They they stopped making it available to us to order that way you have to get a movie with the three though you have to do all three, which is unfortunate because sometimes you've got a patient who is totally immune to measles and rebel. But just needs a mumps booster. And I think it would be safer just to give him a month booster, if that's what they needed or say, you've got a a young lady who's entering that age group where you can get pregnant you. It's real important to have rebel protection. Why not just do a rebel vaccine instead of all three if you don't really need the others. So. I do wish they would bring that back for those reasons. But it's just not available. I think is just money and politics are on the record. The CDC says there is no link between the vaccines and autism. But let me ask you this Paul if if this shot the memoir contributes to being autistic, what part of the shot the vaccine, do you think is contributing to that? Is that a fair question? It's a great question. I have a theory. You know, what we know is that when we inject aluminum now, the MR doesn't have aluminum. So some people get confused about that. Okay. But newborns are given the hepatitis b vaccine at birth at two months at six months, we get and that has aluminum a lot of aluminum two hundred and fifty micrograms. The are has aluminum teed up has aluminum at a year. They're giving the hepatitis A that has aluminum so kids are loaded up with aluminum containing vaccines, many many times prior to getting the MR, and when you inject aluminum it's think of nanoparticles little pieces of metal there too large to dissolve. It's a metal. But they're small enough that our immune system are white blood cells. Think of a pacman will gobble up these little pieces of of aluminum and then carry them like a Trojan horse all around the body. So this gets aluminum deposited in our brains. We know that from autopsy studies aluminum gets deposited in kidneys brain, bone and the half life of the deposited aluminum is in one study seven years, so all these shots are piling up. This toxic metal that has no biological function. And then you give the MR three live, viruses, which are known to causing satellite is or inflammation in the brain. And I think now this is where this parts of my theory. You're pouring gas on a fire. So you've got all this aluminum that got into the brain through the white blood cells macrophages, and then you cause inflammation, which causes a massive release. And. More gobbling up of aluminum because white Bledsoe's just last four to six months when they die. What happens to that aluminum? That was inside and well it's released again. So now just in in the brain in the case of my example. So that's my best guess as to why in particular is maybe more problematic today than perhaps it was when it was first introduced..