19 Burst results for "Participant Media"

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"The Jeff School group is chief of staff, and Jeff had moved over to become the head of participant media. And the role in the office. I came out here to work on cease to be there, and I had to figure out what my next steps were. There was ah, lot of anxiety about what am I going to do next? I had this interest in starting my own company. I'd seen an opportunity and I have never done this before. So through a lot of friendship through a lot of love from the people like my wife and other people around me through prayer. I decided to take this jump. But I mean for the last year every day has been a been a struggle in a fight and a triumph. Luckily, but it's been a fun run. So what do you think is some of the key components, then that helps somebody. About the mindset to be able to not only person here through the ups and the downs and the fears and the self doubts but also to be able to confidently continue moving forward. I think in over an overriding vision that one feels for me and overriding vision that I felt is important and that I need to do. Yeah, I have a real call toward serving others and trying to serve this planet. There's a metaphor that has really guided my Life for years that this idea of magnetic north and I've heard lots of talk about how true North is the thing to look for and you kind of keep focused on. This thing you're looking towards magnetic north has always struck me is a better concept. Magnetic North. Interestingly, actually moved constantly, based on the turn of the earth and all kinds of other factors, and that concept always kept me in mind that it requires a dynamic appreciation of what it is. I'm going for my vision today is quite likely going to be consistent with a different from division. I'm going to be following a year from now, so that constant appreciation of where I'm going and thinking about it. Really helps. I love that. We'll be right back with Shawn, Come here. Um, I'm Mark Black. This is business rock stars were here to inspire and form and connect the community of entrepreneurs. You could join us on Facebook, Twitter and online business rock stars dot com. This is sponsored by S. I P concur, According to new research from S A P concur. Nearly 60% of business travelers have changed their travel plans because they didn't feel safe more than 77% of female travelers say they have experienced harassment or mistreatment while traveling. Nearly 40% have been ignored by service workers, and nearly a third have been cat called during a business trip. Kim Albright, CMO for ASAP CONCUR and Equal world isn't enabled world and that's the theme of this year's International Women's Day and NCP concur. We believe employers need to work harder to better enable women and other business travelers to stay safe. Employers could do this to better training technology. Another resource is, for example, there are raps that can help travelers understand the safety levels of hotel locations and other resources to identify developing dangers. Executives, Corporate travel managers and employees can learn more shop close Now to start your next painting project before the holiday season arrives, You'll find everything you need to freshen up the look of your home, including Valspar Ultra. It's a stain resistant.

participant media Jeff School Valspar Ultra Jeff chief of staff Kim Albright Facebook harassment Shawn Mark Black Twitter NCP
"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

03:45 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"A year ago, I was in one of those times I came out to Los Angeles to serve Jeff School and at the Jeff School group is chief of staff and Jeff had moved over to become the head of participant media and the role in the office. I came out here to work on ceased to be there, and I had to figure out what my next steps were. There was ah lot of anxiety about what am I going to do next? I had this interest in starting my own company. I've seen an opportunity on but I had never done this before. So through a lot of friendship through a lot of love from people like my wife and other people around me through prayer. Decided to take this jump. But I mean for the last year every day has been a been a struggle in a fight and a triumph. Luckily, but it's been a fun run. So what do you think is some of the key components, then that helps somebody. About the mindset to be able to not only person here through the ups and the downs and the fears and the South doubts but also to be able to confidently continue moving forward. I think in over an overriding vision that one feels for me and overriding vision that I felt is important and that I need to do. Yeah, I have a real call toward serving others and trying to serve this planet. There's a metaphor that has really guided my life for years. It's this idea of magnetic north and I've heard lots of talk about how true North is the thing to look for. And you kind of keep focused on. This thing you're looking towards magnetic North has always struck me is a better concept. Magnetic North Interestingly, actually moved constantly, based on the turn of the earth and all kinds of other factors, and that concept always kept me in mind that it requires a dynamic appreciation of what it is. I'm going for my vision today is quite likely going to be consistent with a different from division. I'm going to be following a year from now, so that constant appreciation of where I'm going and thinking about it. Really helps. I love that. We'll be right back with Shawn, Come here. Um, I'm Mark Black. This is business rock stars were here to inspire and form and connect a community of entrepreneurs. You could join us on Facebook, Twitter and online at business rock stars dot com. This is sponsored by S. I P concur, According to new research from S A P concur. Nearly 60% of business travelers have changed their travel plans because they didn't feel safe more than 77% of female travelers say they have experienced harassment or mistreatment while traveling. Nearly 40% have been ignored by service workers, and nearly a third have been cat called during a business trip. Kim Albright, CMO for ASAP Concur and Equal world isn't enabled world and that's the theme of this year's International Women's Day. That is, if you concur. We believe employers need to work harder to better enable women and other business travelers to stay safe. Employers could do this to better training technology. Another resource is, for example, there are raps that can help travelers understand the safety levels of hotel locations and other resources to identify developing dangers. Executives, corporate travel managers and employees can learn more. Hey, what do you want to dot it all? I don't know. What do you think we should? Not at all? Well, what have we done Faster? Got yesterday. A lot else. We like the same dog. He's on Mike. It's Todd. Amanda are who's our guys? Third stop. Oh, not because to call my mom her birthday. These days. Nothing is normal and everything is weird. But you could still say big when you switched to progressive. That won't change not to death already done closer to progressive dot com. Crisp usually turns government delegates. Covert 19.

Jeff School participant media Jeff Los Angeles chief of staff Kim Albright Facebook harassment Shawn Mark Black Twitter Amanda Mike
"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

04:10 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"As I learned from the best I love that's a great story. And I love how you know it's very unconventional, which you just touched on. You know how you went from PhD entrepreneur founder and part of side force. Sean Connery is joining us Right now we're here to inspire and form and connect the community of entrepreneurs on Mark lack. This is business rock stars has been the partner story. Where on your journey thus far where you feel like you had one of those seasons. One of those seasons of adversity where Things weren't going the way they should. And maybe you have fear struggles. Frustrations. Maybe even have thoughts or doubts of giving up. Could have been when you were trying to get your PhD could have been Having a family and trying to juggle work or business. Do you have one of those seasons or stories that you share with us? It's funny, many of the descriptions of that season or things at least for me that extend continuously self doubt in securities and my on the right path. So it's been with me often in many of the people in this entrepreneurship vote that I speak with are constantly Bombarded by this this self doubt as well. A little over a year ago, I was in one of those times I came out to Los Angeles to serve Jeff Skoll and at the Jeff School group is chief of staff and Jeff had moved over to become the head of participant media and the role in the office. I came out here to work on cease to be there, and I had to figure out what my next steps were. There was a lot of anxiety about what am I going to do next? I had this interest in starting my own company. I had seen an opportunity and I have never done this before. So I threw a lot of friendship through a lot of love from people like my wife and other people around me through prayer. I decided to take this jump. But I mean, for the last year every day has been a struggle in a fight and a triumph. Luckily, but It's been a fun run. So what do you think is some of the key components then that helps somebody developed the mindset to be able to not only person here through the ups and the downs and the fears and the South doubts but also to be able to confidently continue moving forward, I think in over an overriding vision That one feels for me and overriding vision that I felt is important and that I need to do I have a really call towards serving others and trying to serve this planet. There's a metaphor that has really guided my life for years. It's this idea of magnetic north and I've heard lots of talk about how true North is the thing to look for. And you kind of keep focused on. This thing you're looking towards magnetic North has always struck me is a better concept. Magnetic North Interestingly, actually moves constantly based on the turn of the earth and all kinds of other factors, and that concept always kept me in mind that requires a dynamic appreciation of what it is. I'm going for my vision today is quite likely going to be consistent with different from division. I'm going to be following a year from now, so that constant appreciation of where I'm going and thinking about it. Really helps. I love that. We'll be right back with Sean can era my mark Black. This is business rock stars were here to inspire and form and connect. A community of entrepreneurs could join us on Facebook, Twitter and online business rock stars dot com. This is sponsored by concur, according to new research from concur. Nearly 60% of business travelers have changed their travel plans because they didn't feel safe more than 77% of female travelers say they have experienced harassment or mistreatment while traveling. Nearly 40% have been ignored by service workers, and nearly a third has been cat called during a business trip. Kim Albright, CMO for AP concur and equal world isn't enabled WORLD and that's the theme of this year's International Women's Day at NCP concur. We believe employers need to work harder to better enable women and other business travelers to stay safe. Employers could do this. You better training, technology and other resource is, for example, they're apse.

Sean Connery mark Black Jeff Skoll founder partner Los Angeles harassment Kim Albright participant media Jeff School Jeff Facebook NCP AP chief of staff Twitter
"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Where on your journey thus far where you feel like you had one of those seasons. One of those seasons of adversity where Things weren't going the way they should. And maybe you have fear struggles. Frustrations. Maybe even have thoughts or doubts of giving up Could have been when you were trying to get your PhD could've been having a family and trying to juggle work or business. Do you have one of those seasons or stories that you share with us? It's funny, many of the descriptions of that season or things at least for me that extend continuously self doubt, insecurities and my on the right path, So it's been with me often in many of the people. Well in this entrepreneurship vote that I speak with are constantly bombarded by this this self doubt as well. A little over a year ago, I was in one of those times I came out to Los Angeles to serve Jeff School and at the Jeff School group is chief of staff and Jeff had moved over to become the head of participant media and the role in the office. I came out here to work on cease to be there, and I had to figure out what my next steps were. There was a lot of anxiety about what am I going to do next? I had this interest in starting my own company. I had seen an opportunity and I have never done this before. So I threw a lot of friendship through a lot of love from the people like my wife and other people around me through prayer. I decided to take this jump. But I mean, for the last year, every day has been a struggle and a fight and a triumph. Luckily, but It's been a fun run. So what do you think is some of the key components then that helps somebody developed the mindset to be able to not only person here through the ups and the downs and the fears and the South doubts but also to be able to confidently continue moving forward, I think in over an overriding vision That one feels for me and overriding vision that I felt is important and that I need to do I have a really call toward serving others and trying to serve this planet. There's a metaphor that has really guided my life for years. It's this idea of magnetic north and I've heard lots of talk about how true North is the thing to look for a new kind of keep focused on this thing You're looking towards Magnetic north has always struck me is a better concept. Magnetic north, Interestingly actually moves constantly based on the turn of the earth and all kinds of other factors, And that concept always kept me in mind that requires a dynamic appreciation of what it is. I'm going for my vision today is quite likely going to be consistent with different from division. I'm going to be following a year from now, so that constant appreciation of where I'm going and thinking about it. Really helps. I love that. We'll be right back with Sean can era my mark Black. This is business rock stars were here to inspire and form and connect a community of entrepreneurs. You could join us on Facebook, Twitter and.

Jeff School Los Angeles Jeff participant media Facebook chief of staff Twitter Sean mark Black
"participant media" Discussed on REALITY OF REALITY

REALITY OF REALITY

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on REALITY OF REALITY

"So, before I introduce my guest I, just want to say what I've been watching this week I have not been watching much to be honest but the circus did come back on showtime, which is as a lot of you know one of my favorite shows, they, of course, break the fourth wall with the covert of it all which is really well done and it's just such a good show they managed. To make everything suspenseful and thrilling even though we already know what's going on and it's of course politics. So I just love that show I'm watching unwell on net flex of crazy show there's episodes on breast milk and how adults are using that to bulk up and this one woman that pumps eighty ounces of breast milk day it's really insane There's a kind of disturbing episode on essential oils and. Multi Marketing and there's it's I haven't watched all the episodes yet but I think a pretty good job of sort of showing you a lot of different sides of the industry of wellness, recommended it I think it's really well done. It's done by the folks at left right who also do the circus look at that it is realized they're just such good filmmakers documentarian producers really really good today on the podcast Courtney Sexton Courtney has been senior vice president for CNN film since two, thousand, thirteen she has the best job ever working day to day with filmmakers to supervise the production of. Documentary films for not just three coal but distribution across olive CNN's platforms, which now, of course includes HBO and Hbo Max some of the films you talk about include Blackfish, which is you have to see it if you haven't seen it classic three identical strangers, same there and new doc on HBO. Max, called on the trail, which is about female journalists covering the campaign trail for CNN very well done I. really enjoyed it. We talk about how all these docs got made what Courtney's looking for in a film and who her white whale is documentary subject. You might be surprised. Hi, Courtney. Hi, they're. Nice to have you you very much first podcast oath your first podcast. My first time cast. So thank you for. Letting me. Join you on the airwaves. Absolutely will I'm honored that you're doing it. You are behind some of the best documentary films. Of all time, I just can't even believe your resume. I just kept adding an adding to my notes just all these incredible films that you've had your name on its kind of overwhelming in an amazing way. While I have been very fortunate to be a part of, as you said, a lot of great scrums and I I I feel very fortunate. So thank you for saying that in and I feel I feel very lucky. We're going to get into some of the films in a little bit more detail 'cause there's so many in so many great ones but I kinda WanNa start to beginning because I don't know that much about you. We've obviously never met but now we are and I wanNA know sort of like, where did you grow up? How did you get into documentary just a little bit more about your background Sure. Yeah I I. The Midwest I grew up in Spencer the first half of my life in Indiana and made my way to the West Coast with this dream of working documentaries and you know really sort of thankfully naive enough to think that you could move to Hollywood and and make it happen. So I early days I was. I was working actually You know more in the scripted world just getting my feet wet and I met a director Davis Guggenheim who just he took a shot on me and brought me in in in sort of with my first You know real job with a documentary director and I spent a few years with him was bringing me down. Or is that before that? It was before that we we you know in the in the course of working for him. We went to participant media together. It was when it was all I guess it's now participant at that time I was participant productions I had just launched, and they were looking for somebody to come in and start their documentary division and they hired David. So I went with him and sort of very quickly You know and they get the idea of it came to us and I think that was you know I think six months and I want to say and then it was decided that he wanted to do was well. So it was a quick time that he was an executive and he went off to direct that and then ultimately just continued directing and left the company as an executive and I stayed on there and spent close to the next nine years Just really learning. Learning development learning the side of the Business Diane Weyermann had come in here later from Sundance and no was really my sort of with Davis the foundation of my career in and go out there and CNN came to me I think in two thousand thirteen and felt like a a good jump for me to be a platform that had a distribution side to be you know two different type of company and you know again sort of building something from the ground up. So you know I've spent most of my career between pnn impetus spent McRae without a few years with Davis so. That's that's the story. So what was it that drew you to documentaries and working documentary originally when you first started.

Courtney Sexton Courtney CNN Davis Guggenheim Spencer executive HBO Hbo participant media Max Diane Weyermann senior vice president Sundance McRae director Indiana West Coast Hollywood
"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

03:42 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Could have been when you were trying to get your PhD could have been Having a family and trying to juggle work or business. Do you have one of those seasons or stories that you show them? It's it's funny. Many of the descriptions of that season or things at least for me that extend continuously self doubt in securities and my on the right path. So it's been with me often, and many of the people in this entrepreneurship vote that I speak with are constantly Bombarded by this this self doubt as well. A little over a year ago, I was in one of those times I came out to Los Angeles to serve Jeff Skoll and at the Jeff School group is chief of staff, and Jeff had moved over to become the head of participant media. And the role in the office. I came out here to work on cease to be there, and I had to figure out what my next steps were. There was a lot of anxiety about what I'm I going to do next. I had this interest in starting my own company. I had seen an opportunity on DH. I have never done this before. So I threw a lot of friendship through a lot of love from the people like my wife and other people around me through prayer. I decided to take this jump. But I mean, for the last year, every day has been a struggle in a fight and a triumph. Luckily, but it's been a fun run. So what do you think is some of the key components, then that helps somebody. About the mindset to be able to not only person here through the ups and the downs and the fears and the south doubts but also to be able to confidently continue moving forward. I think in over an overriding vision that one feels for me and overriding vision that I felt was important and that I need to do I have a really call towards serving others and trying to serve this planet. There's a metaphor that has really guided my life for years. It's this idea of magnetic north and I've heard lots of talk about how true North is the thing to look for. And you kind of keep focused on. This thing you're looking towards magnetic North has always struck me is a better concept. Magnetic North Interestingly, actually moves constantly based on the turn of the earth and all kinds of other factors, and that concept always kept me in mind that requires a dynamic appreciation of what it is. I'm going for my vision today is quite likely going to be consistent with different from division. I'm going to be following a year from now, so that constant appreciation of where I'm going and thinking about it. Really helps. I love that. We'll be right back with Sean can era my mark Black. This is business rock stars were here to inspire and form and connect a community of entrepreneurs. You could join us on Facebook, Twitter and online business rock stars dot com. This is sponsored by concur, According to new research from concur. Nearly 60% of business travelers have changed their travel plans because they didn't feel safe. More than 77% of female travelers say they have experienced harassment or mistreatment while traveling. Nearly 40% have been ignored by service workers, and nearly 1/3 have been cat called during a business trip. Kim Albright CMO for as AP concur and Equal world isn't enabled WORLD and that's the theme of this year's International Women's Day. And if he concur, we believe employers need to work harder to better enable women and other business travelers to stay safe. Employers could do this. You better training, technology and other resource is, for example, they're apse that can help travelers understand the safety levels of hotel locations and other resources to identify developing dangers. Executives, corporate travel managers.

Jeff Skoll Jeff School Kim Albright Jeff participant media Los Angeles Facebook chief of staff harassment Twitter Sean mark Black
"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

"Why? I don't see how it puts the squeeze on us. I think it's puts the squeeze. Our suppliers are all in China. Well no not all I mean we have. We have some people have gone to alternatives. There's India does Vietnam and apparently some American fact. This actually brings me to a point that I was going to bring up later but I wanNA do it now. I watched the documentary. American factory familiar with this documentary. Yes and it was. Who was the people behind it? It was it was the OBAMAS. Yes well actually it's participant media And that's Jeff Skoll. That's the you know the pay pal Guys that's all. Their money came from Semi Elon. Musk type crowd. But Jeff's goal is a very elite And then if you if you watch documentary stars participant media then much later on you get a little higher ground productions not really a big deal so is more to me like a stamp of approval in fact it took a little bit of the trailer and the Oscar goes to. I'm sorry this is not the trailer. They won the Oscar for best documentary. I guess I will play this. And the Oscar goes to American factory. This is the first Oscar and separate nomination for Stephen Buzzer the first Austrian poor nomination. Julia the first win and nomination for riper notice. You don't hear any Obama name in here at all whatsoever..

Oscar Jeff Skoll Stephen Buzzer Obama China Julia India Vietnam
"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

"Why? I don't see how it puts the squeeze on us. I think it's puts the squeeze. Our suppliers are all in China. Well no not all I mean we have. We have some people have gone to alternatives. There's India does Vietnam and apparently some American fact. This actually brings me to a point that I was going to bring up later but I wanNA do it now. I watched the documentary. American factory familiar with this documentary. Yes and it was. Who was the people behind it? It was it was the OBAMAS. Yes well actually it's participant media And that's Jeff Skoll. That's the you know the pay pal Guys that's all. Their money came from Semi Elon. Musk type crowd. But Jeff's goal is a very elite And then if you if you watch documentary stars participant media then much later on you get a little higher ground productions not really a big deal so is more to me like a stamp of approval in fact it took a little bit of the trailer and the Oscar goes to. I'm sorry this is not the trailer. They won the Oscar for best documentary. I guess I will play this. And the Oscar goes to American factory. This is the first Oscar and separate nomination for Stephen Buzzer the first Austrian poor nomination. Julia the first win and nomination for riper notice. You don't hear any Obama name in here at all whatsoever..

Oscar Jeff Skoll Stephen Buzzer Obama China Julia India Vietnam
"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on No Agenda

"Why? I don't see how it puts the squeeze on us. I think it's puts the squeeze. Our suppliers are all in China. Well no not all I mean we have. We have some people have gone to alternatives. There's India does Vietnam and apparently some American fact. This actually brings me to a point that I was going to bring up later but I wanNA do it now. I watched the documentary. American factory familiar with this documentary. Yes and it was. Who was the people behind it? It was it was the OBAMAS. Yes well actually it's participant media And that-that's Jeff Skoll. That's the you know the pay pal Guys that's all. Their money came from Semi Elon. Musk type crowd. But Jeff's goal is a very elite And then if you if you watch documentary stars participant media then much later on you get a little higher ground productions not really a big deal so is more to me like a a stamp of approval in fact it took a little bit of the trailer and the Oscar goes to. I'm sorry this is not the trailer. They won the Oscar for best documentary. I guess I will play this. And the Oscar goes to American factory. This is the first Oscar and separate nomination for Stephen Buzzer the first Austrian poor nomination. Julia the first win and nomination for riper notice. You don't hear any Obama name in here at all whatsoever..

Oscar Jeff Skoll Stephen Buzzer Obama China Julia India Vietnam
"participant media" Discussed on KPCC

KPCC

10:19 min | 1 year ago

"participant media" Discussed on KPCC

"For CNN called it touching rockets Lee funny adventurous and profound nominated for two Academy Awards for best animated film and the original song I can't let you throw yourself away written by Randy Newman KPCC supporters include Netflix participant media and the Obama's higher ground productions presenting American factory cultures clash when a Chinese company re opens a shattered GM factory in Ohio American factory academy award nominee best documentary feature I spoke with the executive editor of The New York Times dean Baquet about the lessons of the twenty sixteen election I wonder how much you think all of what we're talking about the assumptions not understanding the voters how much it has to do with our source I know as a protocol for how much I used to call figures within the party establishment operatives party leaders and those become important sources and I think about the party and the candor that and of course we know now that the democratic establishment clearly favored Clinton over Sanders and we know that the Republican establishment was horrified at the idea of dollars from from ing they're not now and looking back I think on some level we took the establishment as kind of experts on their party's candidates and they aren't necessarily reflecting what voters wanted in maybe the media allowed them to have outside influence on the yeah we we understood yeah which we think about I think that's true coupled with we weren't out my country enough so there came a moment where I would say that evidence on the ground started to contradict the assumption that we're talking about here on on both sides yeah that was once the voting actually got under way Sanders overwhelmingly won New Hampshire by a margin that really surprised us trump began sweeping the primary when you Hampshire than South Carolina Nevada do you think that the news room adequately responded to what was happening at that point on the ground yes and no yes the news room if we didn't take down some seriously as a candidate beforehand and dig into one as I recall I had more people doing internet that point you know suddenly he was a serious person and my recollection is we turn up the volume on him considerably and digging into his business dealings casinos his losses his finances so I do think we adjusted on him do I think we just sit on Bernie Sanders I mean it certainly felt at that moment I don't remember specific to certainly felt at that moment that both these guys were being taken more seriously yeah I'm not pulling back from my idea that we didn't quite have a finger on the country but I do think we started treating them more servers yes is it fair to say we turned up the volume to use your word on covering the candidates at this phase yeah but not the country the people voting for them yes we haven't learned that lesson yes I think that's right I think that's the biggest my biggest self criticism which is that of course we cover the country you'll see voters stories but I don't think we quite of course we did we did not do again and say why is this country pushing ahead with these two very you know unusual candidates Donald Trump Bernie Sanders and agree quite interested also I've been speaking with some of our colleagues in this conversation anticipating it and one of the observations of some of them had is that stories about the voters in the country were being written as you said yeah but they were not elevated yes in the same way that the candidate stories that's absolutely correct that's absolutely correct that's the tangible evidence of what I what I'm conceding what I'm saying there were reporters this is this is not an I mean more I said all all roads lead to the executive editor right no there were reporters in the country were writing stories about what was going on in the country we didn't elevate them and say wait a minute there's something powerful going on you we didn't see that let's talk about the final assumption yeah what happens once Clinton secures nomination democratic nomination and trump gets the Republican nomination which is the assumption that Clinton will win and she will likely win big what do you think was going on here once we reach this moment Clinton nominee trump Albany why had we not learn from the primary the trunk was not to be underestimated yeah you know it sure looked like he was going to lose he was a deeply flawed candidates I had reporters during the build up to the election with Mitch McConnell and others and I was calling them up all the time established in McConnell all of them were saying it sure looks like he's gonna lose questions by how much we bought into that some of it was common it's everything we're talking about is calling the experts it was you know not having a handle on the country all that's left to go in those last days so I want talk for just a quick second about the Clinton emails in this yeah contact the emails that were stolen yeah by Russia and disseminated on wikileaks yeah do you think that the assumption that you have very clearly laid out here that she was going to be the next president influence the coverage of her when we got those emails because we made the decision to get those emails we didn't have to publish them yeah we're we applying perhaps more scrutiny to her campaign because we were covering her innocence as if she were the president in waiting and we wanted to apply the kind of scrutiny that you would use to such a person no I think if we had gotten I mean I I think we've got like Iran our coverage of wikileaks I was washing bureau chief Iran are covered in snow and tapes we go into this stuff really carefully but you have to report the news worthy stuff too fine hi there gonna be the people listen to those who ask I guess Jen again in Russia because now we know we are sure says that we didn't we didn't already knew we knew they were ill gotten here's my view when I understand it may not be popular when you learn something there should not be a whole lot that we learn about important service a we don't publish my view is that publishing is journalism not publishing is political balancing I I think and I hear the next question because I've gotten the next big document dumb comes in about something anything I've even seen other other journalists say I hope we understand that we can't publish that stuff now I will read it we will evaluate it we will look at it in a new context that we understand which is Russia is actively trying to influence American elections that will be part of the calculation but the calculation can not be we're just not going to publish because that would screw up American politics you know at that point I will go into businesses like a campaign adviser to people and not as a journalist if such a leak as happened in twenty sixteen happens this time around and if we believe that it is an act of a foreign government attempting to influence our election as it turned out to be in twenty sixteen will we apply a different standard sure story will look to you we will have we will take all of these things into account in debate so if I if I walk back to my office today and has a batch of documents that show you know all kinds of stuff about Donald Trump or all kinds of stuff about Joe Biden it's after we will know in the back of our minds that were being manipulated which is going to raise the bar a little bit right if it's just a little bit of stuff about candid acts and how he doesn't like his campaign manager that doesn't raise the bar past were being manipulated if it's the tax returns of a cannon and it's really important and compelling and we're being manipulated my view is we have to publish it in say were being manipulated so we would use news judgment if it's fee silly stuff were clearly being manipulated to her hunter Biden and baseless investigation less interesting taxes of a presidential candidate more interesting more interesting and I'm and I'm sure the debate will be more fierce than it was in two thousand sixteen but in the end if there is information of the American public should now we'll publish it and that's what we do thirteen at long last let's go to election night sixteen what do you remember about that night I remember you know shock is still in that moment like our assumptions had truly guided us all the way to the final moments of election night yeah and then they have been burst yes I don't think we had a handle on the turmoil in the country something surprising and shocking happened with the election of Donald Trump and the little narcissistic for my taste to spend forever beating ourselves up over it was a very unlikely unlike any other presidential candidate in my lifetime and probably forever who walked in and captured the country at a particular moment but I I think we're up to here is an exercise in explaining of the country what we learned of course the minute Alexian change journalism it was it was historic and a lot of ways I also think wanna see nurses as the I'm just saying there's a there's a fine line between understanding it and also understanding that something giant happened and while we should change our rules to understand it to keep from missing a story like that my future I don't think we should go into with the assumption that all of our rules are wrong if that's on me wait.

CNN Academy Awards Netflix participant media Obama Lee Randy Newman KPCC GM Ohio
"participant media" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Cannot continue to men age is business as usual so we come out of this this event this you know this catastrophic fire season four straight yeah and we try to re build out future to look exactly how it was yesterday then we want manage at least in the short term will manage to adapt and survive she says because they have to Jason Beaubien NPR news now right New South Wales this is NPR news that's what five twenty nine there some traffic trouble in Fairfield with the latest here's Julie Delpy are just getting word of a wreck involving three cars going eastbound eighty before Travis Boulevard a two middle lanes maybe apply tear center say it's a three vehicle wreck also sent them to AT and Stevens creek Boulevard it takes away your right lane is already a crawl back to el Monte rode a motorcycle wreck still there in Campbell sound that eighty five after camps in in the two left lanes have you back up is to two eighty two the deputy for KQED support for cake you we D. comes from Netflix resenting American factory from participant media and the Obama's higher ground productions academy award nominated director Steven Wagner and Julie Reichardt cell cultures clashing with a Chinese company re opens an American GM factory you're listening to KQED FM San Francisco in KQ we I. F. M. north highland Sacramento the time is five thirty live from KQED news I mean I can Marion members of Congress are reacting to the news that Iran fired.

Iran Sacramento GM director KQED Campbell el Monte AT NPR Jason Beaubien South Wales Congress San Francisco Julie Reichardt Steven Wagner Obama participant media Netflix Julie Delpy
"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:50 min | 2 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

"The big seventy three today with a show coming up in downtown Los Angeles at Walt Disney concert hall Friday March six so opportunity to catch the legend Patti Smith Walt Disney concert hall I'm real compass if you it is morning becomes eclectic just realizing we're less than thirty nine hours away from twenty twenty crazy right so as we round out twenty nineteen will definitely be looking back at some of the best of the year and looking forward to new releases of twenty twenty so hang tight with us as we continue it's morning becomes eclectic on KCRW KCRW sponsors include fox searchlight presenting Jo Jo rabbit nominated for the Screen Actors Guild Award for best ensemble seven critics choice awards including Best Picture and the golden globe for Best Picture of the year awards eligible in all categories I Madeline brand it has been a big news here and here and press play we brought you the important stories these weren't people who are just paid to dig up information these were agents who adopted fake identities and targeted not just journalists but also sources we are women that one scene feared would go public twenty twenty promises to be even more intense and we need your help please make a donation to KCRW during the season of giving by going to KCRW dot com slash join KCRW sponsors include Netflix participant media and the Obama's higher ground productions presenting the documentary American factory now.

Los Angeles fox searchlight KCRW Netflix participant media Obama Patti Smith twenty twenty Jo Jo Screen Actors Guild Madeline
"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:30 min | 2 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

"Flicks is called American factory. It premiered this year at Sundance. And it follows what happens when a Chinese auto glass company buys a shuttered. Former GM plant in Dayton, Ohio at first it seems like everything's getting a facelift, including the factory street address. Join me. We out. Just before the factory opens under new management, a fool Yao, vice president olds and upbeat press jobs, give a future to your kids, and my kids that that did for those trucks back there when our parents and grandparents worked on refrigerators and cars and the future is bright votes. The future is bright. Spoiler alert. The future turns out to be complicated. When Pearlstine I started working at participant in two thousand thirteen streaming companies like Netflix were just dipping its toe into creating its own content. Now, of course, it's a very different story who are this dreamers to you. I mean, in a way, they're a distribution partner, in a way, they're a competitor. Because they're producing so many documentaries, right? I think that's the pendulum that were all watching. There's a swing back and forth between the streamers acquiring finished films, and then kind of stepping back closing their wallets and just. Financing the creation of their own content. And just in the last couple years we've seen that change. If you look at Sundance this last Sundance this dreamers were spending money again on both documentary and narrative film, acquisitions, and there's just increasing competition. You have apple streaming coming online Disney, plus Hulu is becoming more robust. Amazon is back in the game. There's a lot of competition. So so that's a good thing for documentaries documentaries, and hopefully for content in general, but there's always going to be a question about whether it makes more sense for them to invest in their own content or acquire finished content. You haven't done a ton with net. Flicks. I know you're producing with Eva Duve Rene a series about the central park five. But you haven't done a ton with net. Flicks. Do you have a kind of attitude about the streamers, and general and Netflix in particular, we've done more on the narrative side with net flicks. So Roma beasts of no nation. The different series that you're talking about which is actually a a narrative version of the central park five story. But we're having our first experience on the documentary side. But we've known that people over there for a long time. They're great they're real, you know, original documentary people who understand the genre. And they're looking for quality too. So this dreamers are our friends the more distribution options. There are for documentaries. The better it is for us as finances of documentaries, and the better it is for the filmmakers and the better it is for the audiences. But you haven't cut any kind of deal. It seems like with every film, you're deciding what is the best path for this film. I mean, we're we're platform agnostic when it comes to distribution, we're trying to find the best platform for that particular film in terms of both audience and impact. So we've been talking a lot about American factory partially because it's a great example of what we've been talking about. When you go to Sundance and you try to sell. A film is the biggest price is what they promise in Princeton advertising. Is it what are the, you know, the variables that go into deciding who is going to distribute at home when we go to Sundance or any other festival with a film that we're trying to sell to a distributor. We do our homework. And we think about who the possible buyers are, but then we have to see who comes to the table and what they're offering. So it's a combination of obviously, we're trying to be sustainable. We're trying to at least hopefully get the budget of the film back. But we're also looking for the greatest reach and the greatest distribution eyeballs and impact why did you go with net flicks? To to stream American factory we had fantastic options for American factory bit. You did we really did. And it was very difficult choice because you know, you you you hope to be in the position that that we were in with American factory. Where we had honestly incredible options and ultimately the net flicks platform really did provide the biggest reach in terms of the potential audience. So that was really the decision just reach an audience. Can they promise you that? It will be on the suggested for you or on the top of the front page, or is that part of the deal, you can make this really we we didn't. There were no promises made about particular placement foster is a film. That's coming out is a very affecting film about kids and their experience in the foster care system, and the HBO will be distributing that film and HBO has just been sold to a big conglomerate AT and T, and I wonder if that gives you pause if you think how you think that's gonna play out for HBO, documentaries, which has been such a respectable part of their business. I don't really think I can speak for HBO. I. But you as a person who sells films to them does. I mean for for us HBO is a is a perfect home for foster why because they respect the filmmakers, they're respecting. And allowing us to do the impact work around the film that happens off of HBO, it's a very collaborative relationship, and we have a long standing relationship with HBO. I hope that HBO doesn't lessen its commitments to documentaries because I'd say as much as net flex is. Today. HBO has been a stalwart of documentaries and Sheila Nevins, and it's always been a place to find really high quality film. So I think given how popular documentaries all right now. I can't see them moving away from it. But for our sake, I hope that it continues to be a really strong distribution option. He spent twenty years making documentaries. As they should be reaping the benefits of it. Now. So this is a this is a big broad question. What do you think the future of documentaries is John as an opportunity for social change? But also as a business, I think the future of documentaries is awesome. And I've been in business for a long time. And I was joking. The other day that when I go through old notebooks from notes from films. I kept finding lists of other jobs. I can do. I'd never felt like documentary filmmaking was a sustainable viable long term career path. And I think that's really changed. It's never going to be easy. I mean, if you it's not documentary filmmaking and documentary financing documentary distribution is not a get rich quick scheme. But it's incredible work. It's meaningful work, it's creatively fulfilling, and I really think that there's a the market has matured for documentaries. I don't think that it's just a passing fad? So I'm very encouraged will at least Pearlstine is the senior vice president of documentary at participant media. Thanks for.

HBO Sundance Netflix Ohio vice president Dayton Yao GM Eva Duve participant media partner Amazon Sheila Nevins senior vice president Princeton Pearlstine AT apple
"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

"One thirty three. I'm Eric Roy with KCRW headlines. Former state Senate leader Kevin de Leon announced today that he's going to run for the Los Angeles city council seat being vacated by embattled councilman Jose. We saw who is also termed out daily on will run in next year's election. The district fourteen council seat represents an area stretching from eagle rock to downtown LA DeLeon unsuccessfully challenged US Senator Dianne Feinstein, a fellow democrat this past November. He is the first big name politician to throw his hat in the ring for we SARS council seat. Leon has already picked up the endorsements of current LA city council members Curren price, Paul Krikorian and Mitchell feral coming together Newsome is making big news in two ways today. I he's withdrawing more than two thirds of the three hundred sixty California national guard troops who were sent to the US Mexico border last year by then governor Jerry Brown in his state of the state address. Tomorrow new symbols say the border emergency being touted by President Trump is a manufactured crisis in California will. Not be part of this political theater. Governor spokesman says that under an executive order that Newsom assigning today. More than one hundred guard troops will be reassigned to work on wildfire prevention while a hundred and fifty will help the states counterdrug task force the final one hundred will remain on the border divide transnational, drug and gun smugglers. The other big thing the governor's doing today is to appoint someone to oppose that California has never had before Newsom named San Francisco pediatrician Dr Nadine Burke, Harris to be the Golden State's first surgeon general she has pioneered research and how toxic experience as a child abuse child neglect, poverty racism or having a parent in prison can affect your child's physical and mental health for years to come a lot of these kids, especially if they're low income, especially if they are from a community of color. They're being labeled as behavior problems. They're being suspended expelled surgeon, general Burke, Harris will act as an advisor to the governor. She wants to see earlier interventions to identify and help children suffering from toxic stress. It's one thirty five more press plays on. Away from KCRW. KCRW? Sponsors include Universal Pictures, participant media. Andrine.

California Kevin de Leon Newsom KCRW US Los Angeles Senator Dianne Feinstein Harris Eric Roy LA DeLeon Newsome Senate President Trump Dr Nadine Burke Jerry Brown general Burke Universal Pictures participant media Paul Krikorian executive
"participant media" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

15:25 min | 3 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The governor says the proposed increase would raise a billion dollars annually for the MTA. He has not said how much drivers would have to pay but says he wants the increase approved by April first as part of next year's state budget. This is WNYC it's twelve six support for NPR. PR comes from pro quest creators of pro quest. One comic unifying journals e books, videos and dissertations across disciplines in one mobile enabled interface. Pro quest dot com slash go slash NPR. Hi, everybody. Welcome to all of it on WNYC. I'm Alison Stewart. So glad you joining me today. The film Romo has received ten Academy Award nominations. It's director Alfonso Koran who has worked on blockbusters like gravity created a film about the life of a nanny who takes care of an upper middle class family to do this. He went back to the neighborhood where he grew up. And it said the film is no mosh the woman who worked for his family and raised him. The film's le- lead Ulitsa up. Our CEO is the first indigenous Mexican woman to receive a best actress nomination the film has started a conversation about domestic workers. In fact, the national domestic workers alliance has create a campaign around the movie, the alliance is executive directors. I Jen poo who you may have seen her Ted talk recognize her name is a MacArthur genius. I gen- is joining us now. Thank you so much for being on all of it. Thanks for having me. So when did you first see the film, and what did you think initially? I I saw the film in the summertime. Rosa San Luis who's a domestic worker from Texas from the Rio Grande valley in Texas, and I were invited by the director to the Vanessa international film festival which was the world premiere of the film. So we went and saw it. There for the first time. It was the first time any audience had seen it. So it was very exciting. And very very moving to see for the first time. I, you know, it's so rare to have women who do domestic work that kind of unsung heroines of our homes, so visible on the big screen, and to have her be the protagonist the heroine of a major film like that. And to have that role the plate depicted with such humanity and complexity is really a profound and moving for both myself end Rosa who's who really felt like Klay. Oh, who is the heroine of the story represented her story, and many many ways, what do you think the film says about domestic workers that really hasn't been said before? Well, I think that the the portrayals of domestic workers in popular culture are either kind of flattening of the full humanity of the women who do this work or at worst, reinforcing negative stereotypes. And what this film does is you actually the interesting thing about domestic workers. Is there the center of our there at the center of our families, and yet at the bottom of our society and our economy, and so you just never see it in you never see the world through their eyes, and our culture, and what this film, does is have all of the audiences really identify with the experience of an indigenous domestic worker, so what is happening in the family, the the tragedy and the pain and the struggles of this this the? Story of this family unfolds. But through the lens of the domestic worker, the national many ways, please continue. Sorry. No in many ways. It really helps us see the family story differently and more completely and more fully we have a little slight delay. So I'll do my best not to step on you when you speak my guest in hygiene poo, director of the national domestic workers alliance. There's been a campaign around this, and you screen the film for domestic workers in New York and LA would you share with us what that reception was like, and what some of these people said to you what this film meant to them. Sure, we've been screening this film for domestic workers and also employers families, and in January, we actually announced with participant media campaign to screen the film in twelve different cities to spark a conversation about the role of domestic work in our families and in our economy, and what it's done is. It's created this incredible opportunity for millions of people to start thinking about these relationships that make everything else possible in our homes, and in our families the role of the domestic worker as somebody who's they're taking care of our children, and helping to nurture the human potential of our children people who are with our elders and really with them as they prepare to leave this world. There's so much about the relationship that's under appreciated undervalued and unseen. And it's. Creating the context for us to all reflect on all of these relationships in our lives that helped make us who we are. And we're hoping that audiences will be inspired to get involved in the movement to achieve protections and recognition for this workforce. In fact, we have a federal Bill that Senator Harris and congresswoman Julia Paul will be introducing that actually were called. It's the national domestic worker Bill of rights, and it establishes protections for this workforce once and for all across the country, and we're hoping audiences will be inspired to join us in the effort to get this passed will could you also lay out some of the other protections Tyler listeners, what's in this Bill. Exactly. Absolutely. So the the a lot of people may not know this. But. Mastic workers were explicitly excluded from most of the labor laws that you and I take for granted. When we go to work every day. Rights to the right to form a union, the right to certain wage and safety protections protection from sexual harassment and discrimination there so many protections that domestic workers have been systematically excluded from and that has a history that's rooted in racism in our labor laws. And so for years to master has been organizing to try to address those exclusions and established protections assert the dignity and equality of this work and New York state was actually the first state in the country to pass a domestic worker Bill of rights and twenty ten now, they're eight states that have passed legislation, and we're now taking that effort national to make sure that the exclusions are addressed that domestic workers have access to basic protections time off training, everything we need to make these jobs. Good job. Jobs for the twenty first century. And you mentioned they're rooted in racism, I'm assuming you're referring to the south and enslaved women the history of enslaved women in the home. That's right. So some of the first domestic workers were black women who were enslaved and that legacy in history really shaped how lawmakers treated this industry. So in the new in the nineteen thirties when congress was discussing all the laws that would be a part of the new deal. Southern members of congress refused to support the National Labor Relations act and the fairly standards act if they included protections for farm workers and domestic Pirker's, who of course, were African American at the time. So those major cornerstones of our labor laws were passed and acted with those exclusions in place. And it's really shaped the conditions of work for this workforce. And the culture around it for generations. Are you seeing more politicians now as fast forward to the present day, speaking up on the right of domestic workers who are leaders in this? Besides Senator Harris. We've seen a lot of support from members of congress. What's really exciting is that we have the most diverse congress and history. And now almost twenty four percent of the members of congress are women, and this new congress, we had the first native women native American women, the first Muslim women and the youngest women, and I think they're all ready to do what it will take to have an economy that really recognizes and values all workers. And and the reality is right now, there are millions of people especially women and women of color who are working incredibly hard and still can't make ends meet and domestic workers are among them. We have the opportunity now to do something about that. And I think our new class of elected officials agree that it's pastime and they're working with us to get it done. You also in terms of just the practical part of this conversation. You have the numbers on your side because you have baby boomers who are aging and are going to at some point need elder care. And then you have millennials who, you know, they're not college kids anymore. Millennials have families have children, and and are going to need childcare. In fact, four million children are born to millennials every year now, and we have every eight seconds. Someone turns sixty five in America that's ten thousand people per day four million people per year, reaching retirement age and living longer than ever before. My grandmother's demographic of eighty five and older is the fastest growing demographic in America today. So we're about to have the largest older population. Meaning we're going to need a lot more elder care, especially as people wanna stay home and not go into nursing homes. We're going to need homecare workers domestic. Workers and we're going to need childcare providers. And and you know, the thing about this is that a lot of people are starting to recognizes fees are jobs that can't be outsourced. And they're not gonna be automated. Right. They've been trying to build a robot in lab and L A that can fold towels for eleven years and have been unsuccessful. So I think this work. I it's going to be around for a while. And you know, it's so important. So why can't they be good jobs that you can really take pride in? And that's what we're hoping this film. Roma can really help us spark the conversation, a national, maybe even a global conversation about incredible value of this work. An incredible timeliness the way that we all have a stake in making this work. Good work. My guess is is executive director of the national domestic workers alliance. How is this film changed change the narrative around dmed? Mystic workers. Well, I think the idea that domestic workers are heroins. Right unsung heroines is actually incredibly intuitive after seeing this film. And when you think about it. I think our culture has not predisposed us to really seeing women's work as heroic, and what this film does is it actually forces us tied dente with her heroism and see it in a new way. And once you see it, you can't unsee it. I've heard so many people tell me that after seeing the film, they went home over thanksgiving or over Christmas and the wizard domestic worker in their relatives home. And for the first time, they paid attention and talk to that person and asked her what is her story? Where is she from? Who is she and why you know, just all of the sudden seeing the people who've been there all along as a non. Not only a part of the story, but of vital and really central part of who we are as a society, I'm interested. You know, we talked about history he had two centuries ago. But I think it's interesting the film is set in nineteen seventy. So when you think about domestic work in recent history, what has changed the most in the past fifty years both both further. Good. And and and for the not as good. Well, what's interesting is? I think that despite the fact that the film takes place in another country and another time there's so much about the quality and the nature of the relationship that is still exactly right. As still so true. Which is why it has struck such an emotional chord among people, and I think if I were to say one thing about the differences that I actually think that domestic work is much more popular. Now in that we're living in an age where our families are changing. And whereas we just talked about the huge and growing need for care on the part of American families. The fact is at the very moment when we need more care than ever before we have less of it because whereas in past generations, we could count on women to stay home and take care of family members. That hasn't been true for a couple of decades at least right where now most kids are growing up in households were all the adults in the household work outside the home. And so we need this workforce, everyday working families need the support of domestic workers in ways that are much broader in society than perhaps in the nineteen sixties and seventies. And so this is a absolutely essential part of our economy, and our culture, and in many ways, we're just catching up to that. So we still culturally treat it the way that we did in the nineteen seventies. And maybe even in the eighteen seventies. But really where we are is we have the opportunity now to reimagined domestic work for the twenty first century in a way that really recognized recognizes its value and its contributions to our economy. Let's talk about that reimagined nation because at the base of all of this is Ken someone make a living during this kind of work..

congress director NPR executive director Rosa San Luis Senator Harris New York MTA Alison Stewart Academy Award Texas Romo America Alfonso Koran participant media CEO harassment Ted Tyler Rio Grande valley
"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:54 min | 3 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on KCRW

"This. So I think unless they really make strides in the next day, or so, you know, we're getting into that territory of risking another government shutdown tennis in covers immigration for politico. Thank you very much. Thank you. Coming up destination. Crenshaw it's an ambitious outdoor project along the new metro line from LAX celebrates African American culture butts. It can also speed up gentrification. We'll talk about that next on press play. In the meantime, I'm Steve take a look at news for you. The evening seven twenty-seven right now. Ongoing measles outbreaks in New York and Washington state or putting California health officials on edge state sent out an alert earlier this week asking doctors to watch out for symptoms of measles in their patients. Dr Franklin Pratt is with the LA county department of public health and other health officials are hoping California can avoid the kind of outbreak that had experienced a few years back. We're one airplane flight away from a measles outbreak. Now that last outbreak in two thousand fifteen in two thousand sixteen began it Disneyland it lasted for weeks more than one hundred people were infected including many who needed to go to the hospital measles. By the way, typically causes fever and a dry cough. A red rash. Obviously the spots. California Department of public health mourns that it can also lead to deafness and autism. An infected person can have the virus for days without showing any symptoms. And that means it can be spread easily. Gimme the nation is the game with respect to prevention of measles. Now. Health officials say an increase in the number of people who are hesitant to be vaccinated or to vaccinate their kids making outbreaks even more common going forward. President Trump's ban on transgender military service members got the green light last month from the US supreme court, but his KCRW's Daryl sats menaul reports that policies getting some pushback here in California as long as you fight. We don't care what gender you identify as those are the words of California national guard. Major General Matthew beavers speaking this week to members of the state, assemblies veteran's affairs committee. He says the state is not removing transgender soldiers and airmen from its ranks in spite of the supreme court decision. California is among a handful of states that joined with LBJ TQ activists in a lawsuit against the Trump administration over its move to ban transgender troops beaver says he believes the courts are congress will ultimately lift the ban KCRW sterile Sassaman reporting, pending case, by the way in Maryland appeals court is the only thing that stopping the Trump administration from carrying out its ban the transgender ban at the moment. Seven twenty nine you're up to date on news. I'm Steve she takes on Casey. W KCRW. Sponsors include Universal Pictures, participant media..

California measles KCRW Steve she California Department of publi Trump Crenshaw Dr Franklin Pratt red rash New York LAX fever dry cough Universal Pictures Matthew beavers LA participant media US
'Green Book' Writer Nick Vallelonga Very Sorry Anti-Muslim Tweet Resurfaced

Sean Hannity

00:28 sec | 3 years ago

'Green Book' Writer Nick Vallelonga Very Sorry Anti-Muslim Tweet Resurfaced

"Two. Oh, four a day. After deleting Twitter account, the writer of the award winning green book movie apologizes. Nick Vallon longer co writer of the Golden Globe winning film. Green book has apologized for tweet that surface. Supporting President Trump narrative that Muslims were seen in New Jersey. Celebrating the terror attacks on nine eleven found longest tweet attributed the footage to local CBS, New York participant media, which co-producing co-finance. The film also weighed in calling his Twitter posts

Twitter Writer Nick Vallon President Trump New Jersey New York CBS
"participant media" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

02:55 min | 3 years ago

"participant media" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"It's raised its influence in Hollywood by bankrolling, a growing number of top tier films, China wields enormous influence over how to pick it in the movies Americans. Make and watch. It's part of a broader push by the government to take control of its global narrative and present a friendlier less menacing image of China to the world as they become more oppressive and a lot of Lear to their citizenry, and and oppressing their people. So this is interesting move on the part of China, and it's an interesting move on the part of Hollywood to accept what's going on with China. Yeah. And apparently, one of the one of the consequences of the increasingly tight relationship between Hollywood and China is Alibaba pictures recently, take it at our majority control by Alibaba, a major Chinese company, and I see that I see that now Alibaba and I thought it was a Middle Eastern company. Now, it's Chinese. I see that on movies all the time. Now. There. They've partially backed on the basis of sex much-hyped effort to lionize bring court Justice, Ruth, Bader Ginsburg, the movie's official website identifies identifies it as participant media's on the basis of sex in association with Alibaba pictures. Yep. So not not only is it that they're censoring. What is shown to their citizens, but they're affecting their whitewashing our view of China itself right in our movies over here. So even as they imprison Muslims and Christians in their concentration camps. For instance. They have over a million Muslims and concentration camps now and ever increasing tens of thousands of Christians in concentration camps. And now Hollywood's helping them out I mean that almost seems like a match made in heaven as well for Maidenhead. Thank you can't say heaven that would made in hell triple eight nine hundred thirty three ninety three. Also, this is kind of interesting somebody actually did their job in the media. The US USA today fact checked very gently, of course. But they did fact check on the basis of sex be interesting to see I I haven't read all of the facts that they checked, but I'm kind of. Hoping this is one of them. The word does not appear warrants in the US cost Titian. What is the word freedom? You. So. Neither just the word freedom your honor. Yeah. It does. So we'll see if that's in the in the fact checking, and we'll fact check the USA today. Fact checker coming up here at a second on the basis of sex..

participant media China Alibaba Hollywood USA Lear Middle Eastern Titian Bader Ginsburg Maidenhead Ruth official
Al Bingham, Dan Gorenstein and Apple discussed on

02:34 min | 3 years ago

Al Bingham, Dan Gorenstein and Apple discussed on

"Means even less profit for insurers in a typical year companies will raise premiums to keep up with rising healthcare costs somewhere around the mid single digits but with a threat that healthy people will ditch the market that's not happening says al bingham with weekly consulting you know you're looking at something like nigga hi teams that his best guess at the national average given insurance growing comfort with this market bingham says if there were less uncertainty this year he need expect increases to be about half of what he's expecting i'm dan gorenstein for marketplace coming up it's just not why you go to restaurants that it's never at the level of the other food in the place the ice cream sunday and why it must be stopped but first let's do the numbers down one and three tenths percent today three hundred and thirty two points twenty four thousand to sixty two the nasdaq up one point seven percent one hundred twenty one point seventy two oh nine s and p five hundred picked up about one point two percent thirty three points ended things at twenty six sixty three four the week gone by the dow off twotenths percent the nasdaq rose one and a quarter percent the s and p five hundred down about t tenths percent good week it was for apple though the stock jumped another four percent today thanks for warren buffett he disclosed he's been on a seventy five million shares shopping spree in the first quarter buffet shareholders benefited as well picture hathaway stock closed up nearly two percent higher google make that alphabet i guess that more than two percent facebook packed on more than one percent as well bonds were steady yield on the ten year treasury two point nine five percents you're listening to marketplace marketplace is supported by snp global market intelligence delivering essential data and insights to business and financial professionals snp global market intelligence know what matters and by c three iot the software platform for digital transformation using artificial intelligence and iot to solve previously unsolvable business problems learn more at c three iot dot com and by magnolia pictures and participant media's czar bg a documentary portrait of the life and career of supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg now playing in select theaters.

Al Bingham Dan Gorenstein Apple Google Facebook Participant Media Ruth Bader Ginsburg Warren Buffett SNP Two Percent Seven Percent Four Percent One Percent Ten Year