37 Burst results for "Patricia"
Fresh update on "patricia" discussed on Conversations
"This is an ABC podcast. In the year nineteen sixty. Peter. O'Brien was billy out of teachers college when he was posted to a tiny one teacher school. In! Country New South Wales The town of we go wasn't even a town. It was too small even to be called the village. The countryside was incredibly beautiful but we know Bunga. Was Threadbare. And Hod scrabble. The Post economic boom had pasta by. People were still living as they had in the Great Depression. No electricity no running water. Sewerage Peter found the living hard in we along but the job the job is incredibly sweet. He was in charge of eighteen kids between the ages of five and fifteen teaching all of them in the same classroom, he encouraged the kid's creativity and to apply the lessons that he taught them to their everyday lives. But to take up this two year appointments in the country, Peter had had to leave behind the woman he wanted to marry. Betas memoir if he's two year stint in, we are called Bush school. Hello Richard this book. Is the story of Bush school but? In and around it is a love story. It's the story of how you met and fell in love with Patricia. Still your wife had it. You Make Patricia we mentioned at the Sarajevo Dan's hold on city road opposite the university it was a wonderful dance home. It had a sprung floor. It had a fifteen piece big band. And two singers or male singer and a female singer it was just a terrific place to dance and to mayt people, and that's where Amid Patricia and that she make a striking first impression on you very how so She was probably beautiful, very outgoing, very easy to talk to. The routine was that you actually main are so women for a dance woman never asked demand for it dance. So you would ask various goals for a dance and during the evening, you would make one that you very much locked and you would arrange to have the last stance. If the goal accepted the last Senate meant you would take. No just imagine none of us had vehicles not one of US had a car. We all had to go home on public transport or if we could afford it a taxi. So ago, having a young man to take home was really quash important it wasn't Joseph Romance. It was for safety apart from any fatone. So one not I had an early dance with Patricia for this is quite interesting girl Alaska for the last stance and she accepted..
Court Unseals Documents in Ghislaine Maxwell Lawsuit
"Unsealed documents show that Jeffrey Epstein was offering advice. Take Elaine Maxwell as latest 2015 despite her lawyer statement that the quarters socialite had no contact with the disgraced financier in a decade. Maxwell's in a federal jail in Brooklyn after her arrest this month on charges of engaging with Epstein in a sex trafficking scheme, she's trying to stop the disclosure of documents that include her sworn testimony in a civil case. Joining me is Bloomberg legal reporter Patricia Hatano, who's been covering the Maxwell case that give us the background on these documents there? This is a prolonged involved. Story goes back here. There was a young woman named Virginia Robert to Frank's, and she says that when she was 16 years old, she encounters going Maxwell at Mar a Lago. Her dad works there, the maintenance man, he gets a job at the law. She's handing out pals and ah lovely woman. British woman comes up to her She's reading a book about massage and offered her a job working for this wealthy man who wants to go looking for a private, Mr She said. She was 16 years old at the time. So she goes to the mansion. If it turns out, she's introduced Jeffrey Epstein and he immediately and Maxwell, she alleges. Forced her to perform sex acts with the two of them program and she became a sex slave she and alleges that was in 1999 2000. So then she ends up. Trying to join a law with victims of Epstein after everything gets his secret plea deal, and she makes him comments about Maxwell publicly and Maxwell coming back and issued a press release in January 2015. She makes pigments and says that this woman is a liar. Would provoke a pram a defamation lawsuit. Dupree, Suze Maxwell for Defamation and Natural gave testimony under oath questioned about the sex trafficking. Judy was very, very aggressive. Her lawyers included David Boy and this guy Bradley, Edward and Pottenger in Florida, and they really went to question Maxwell at people that worked at the stain home in Palm Beach. All kind of allegation. Soju phase allege with force have sex that you have traffic in Spain. This man including alleged princes, possibly Prince Andrew. She named him and Maxwell denies it. So what happens is the stuff was all settled right? On the eve of trial, 2015 losses got settled right before trial, And then the documents were under field. So how did all those sealed documents get unsealed before Jeffrey Epstein's suicide? But after F being gets prosecuted, the Miami Herald goes to ask why this field And the Court of Appeals. Second Circuit Court of Appeals directed that the judge who had originally had the law didn't properly feel you shouldn't have properly field everything. It was improper to keep all the documents from the public. And so that's how we get to this point. The circuit orders last on the order all these documents and fields and all the documents start hitting the docket. And the next day, Jeffrey Epstein is found dead in his jail cell of an apparent suicide. So the document release was sent back to a new federal judge to preside over what properly on field in what should not be properly and field And you can imagine there's all these implications for other people whose names may can't come off other victims who allegedly were there when the trafficking occurred or were also traffic who may not want to have their names come out there like a Jane Doe Juan and a Jane Doe two and no Mortal, Jane Doe and also John Doe. So Judge Preska on July 23rd shelter hearing after you know, Matthew now been charged and says, Okay, let's go and have a hearing about what you get on field, So she ordered the first transfer documents to be unsealed last Thursday night, So that's how we get to the testimony. Maxwell with questioned under oath. The government used the testimony as a basis say stay. She lied and committed two counts of perjury for lying when she claimed she was never present. When Ft may have been sexually abusing, underage girl know, and she'd seen anything like it, she was not aware of that activity, illegal activity no more. President ever witnessing it so that testimony remains under seal because she went for an emergency motion and after the court of Appeals to again stop the release. Thursday night, the 30th so that was on 11th hour stock about part But the rest of the documents hit the docket starting at like 9 30 on Thursday night. How many documents are already out 2000 pages released in August. So that's when we started first seeing these allegations of possible you know Prince Andrew's involvement, some captains of industry more implicated some senators from former president their allegations that were flight records of people who were on the plane. Two F Things Iowan in the Virgin
Fresh update on "patricia" discussed on Jim Strader Outdoors
"Everything you get goes directly to kids in need in our community, so we so appreciate it. With that back to you. The crusade for Children Station news radio weighed 40 W h A s robbery bill that you noticed that Kristen was just messing with you when she talks to you? Yeah, he was saying is hungry, Making sure he was awake. Come back here. It's a good sign. Usually at this time of the crusade for Children, we'd have 3 400 people in a studio with us. But this year things are a little different as we know way. Get the fire truck here, though, here were amazing. Biggest, baddest the people that got this thing started pleasure in Parks Department is with us is done. Rectenwald has got you Listen, scope with good to see you. Listen and hello, everybody in the truck from P R P. They're big. They're grand. They're usually the loudest. Guess we have. But we're glad to have you here team to represent everybody. Thank you very much. Tell us about your year. Well, obviously we have a down year because of all that's going on, but our folks were out. Working hard at our stations. We did a lot of drive byes for our stations, and we relied on technology to help us get our numbers, So I want to put a shot out. I was not able to be with him this week. I had a good family function going on. Took my attention, but they still get came out and did great stuff so appreciated. Outstanding. You have people who think this year I do I do. If you're ready. I'm ready. Go right ahead. All right, we're gonna do in memories. 1st $25 in memory of Mike Cecil from Karen Cecil. 25 in memory of Kenneth Coomer, senior from Marine Welsh in memory of Alfred Basham from Tim Tony and Mike in memory of Mark Quinn from Doest Jean Moody. 25 in memory of Jorge Emory, from Sue and Louis Sperry, 25 in memory of Hannah Ball, from Lois Gene Mooney, 27 22 in memory of Jean and Gertie Reinhardt from Debra Reinhardt. 30 in $30 in memory of Ronnie Clements from Clarence and Linda Dickerson, 30 in memory of Charlie Elbert from from petition, Patricia Elbert. Sorry about that. 30 and mentor memory of Betty Thomas, Joe and Libby break. $40 in memory of Andrew Call from Joseph and Diane Call $50 in memory of Karen and Kenny Weber from from Patricia Webber. I cannot say that name today. $50 in memory of birdie. Hollis from Donna Hall, $50 in memory of Jane and Kenneth Rita forced her Jackie Martha Salmon Susan from Thomas and Nancy Kearns. $50 in memory of Lennox Burns Jr. Ah, $50 a member. Memory of Jorge Emory from Wilma Emery. $50 in memory of Jorge Emory, from Vicky Butler. $50 in remembrance of James Harden, 25 years with p R P Fire district from Rebecca Harding. $50 in memory of Jennifer Rene Renfro from Laura Renfro Foley, $50 in loving memory of Kenny and Kevin Ashcraft from Earl and Mary, Harsh Field. $50 in memory of Charlie Charlie and Kevin from Karen Huff. $50 in memory, from Mary Ruth Lehman from Jack Scott. $50 in memory from Mom, Sarah. Jean and Ray Gordon, Ada, Eric Gregg, Garry Kenny and Uncle Eddie from the Nellie family. Ah, $100 in memory of Joseph Moon Moody from doors, Jean Mooney. $100 in memory of James and Mary Skis from Harley and Golden Johnson from Don and Mary Johnson. $100 in memory of Surely rat Rod in our Jack and Baby Sinclair, Jockey Burleson, Mildred Alan Mark Greene from Gerald and Tamara Davis. $100 in memory of Nora and Shirley Singleton from Diane and Robbie Seeger, Ronnie Singer. $100 in memory of Michael went Wayne Jones from Caroline and Wayne Jones. $100 in memory of Gian Reddington endorse Steinmetz from Greg and Sharon Steinmetz. $100 in memory of Sissy Collard, Tom and Joe Reader from Dale and Patricia Reader. I got at that time, $100 in memory from J. W and Gladys Morris and James and Mary Rose all er From Audrey Daughtry and kept Calvin all er $100 in memory of Ken Coomer from Linda Coomer. $100 in memory of Margaret and Leonard Konopka from Karen and Ronald David Devers. $100 in memory of Bernie Redman from Dana and Richard Martin, $100 in memory of Ward Taylor Jr from.
Animal Crossing adds bad luck and Valve's Gabe Newell prefers Xbox Series X
"Animal Crossing New Horizons Ads lucked into the game which may have larger implications regarding its future valve boss Gabe. Newell says, he prefers xbox series and X. playstation five but doesn't really explain why and CD project red warns against clicking links in emails about a cyberpunk twenty, seventy, seven, begum. Animal Crossing has been updated to include bad luck animal crossing received a second summer update recently after adding swimming a little while ago. But this one will make you fall over in drop balloons more, which is weird and further proof that maybe animal crossing isn't for me specifically but I suppose I, could see why adding that random to the game would be. Fun. Basically. As you're running around the island, sometimes you might trip and fall, and if you're holding a balloon, a newly added item, you will drop it. It will fly into the sky. You will also apparently be able to now create a King Tut mask if you find some gold but if you wear the mask, it will make you trip more. The implication there is that luck and specifically bad luck may have been introduced to the game, which is something that has been an animal crossing games in the past Patricia Hernandez reported on the update for Polygon and explained how this mechanic was implemented previously writing on a good luck day everything is amazing. You'll get more money from rocks. It'll be easier to befriend villagers and you'll have a better time avoiding bees because they'll. Move more. Slowly, the world's your choice. Ter- on bad luck days. It's the complete opposite you'll find fewer resources it'll be harder to raise friendship levels the money rock will become stingy and just to pour salt on the wound you'll trip and fall on your face wearing the King Tut mask will immediately lower your luck which is why you'll trip way more often it's probably an Easter egg hinting at the masks cursed nature The full story complete with some embedded video showing the tripping mechanic and action is linked to the show notes. This is such a strange, but this is kind of where animal crossing tends to shine weird little additions that make the overall experience more interesting, and in this case, a little unpredictable. Valve's Gabe Newell says he prefers the xbox series x when it comes to next Gen hardware. This is a quick story because. Honestly, there isn't a lot to report on here but Gabe Newell Generator of Countless memes and the boss over at valve appeared recently on a New Zealand talk show called the project and he was asked which next generation platform he preferred and he said without much hesitation the xbox series X. C. Nets Daniel von Boom reported on Newell's preference and wrote in their story appearing on New Zealand talk show the project Newell was asked by a host which console would be better the xbox. He said emphatically to a year from an audience member when pressed on whether his preference stems from his years. Working at Microsoft, he added I don't have a stake in that race we do most of our development on personal computers but the two I would definitely go with an xbox that story is linked in the show notes. But that's all knew really had to say in the past he has been outspoken about not being a particular fan of playstation not in a vitriolic way or anything, but it just mostly because it was difficult to develop for playstation three for example, in Valve Games do just fine with their PC releases but valve and Sony did for some steam applications on the playstation three not. Came from it but for a time, there was some compatibility between certain steam games like portal to Andy playstation three version of portal two, but it sounds like. Relationship was there has just not sustained. There are plenty of suctions that can be made here. Of course, maybe Newell and Valve are just million with the xbox series XS development tools since they do all stem from pc architecture, maybe newell doesn't like how Sonya's investing in unreal and how epic is using the playstation five to showcase. The next unreal engine epic and Unreal Do Represent Valve and steams biggest competitor in the digital PC. Game storefront battle may be newell just pates Ratchet and clank. It's all currently unclear. But if you're a valve fan and want to see more valve games on consoles, it sounds like xbox series x might be your better bet. Here's what released today liberated is out today on it's a puzzle platformer game that takes place inside a comic book. I actually gave it a full proper review on the June fifth episode of the Gaming Ride Home podcast. It has some cool ideas, but ultimately, kind of came up short for me when I played the switch version, some of my complaints were related to technical hiccups though. So maybe the PC version will be a little smoother
Rep. John Lewis Makes Final Stop in Atlanta
"Rights activist and icon who became a moral force in the United States. Congress will be laid to rest. Today. He's been celebrated in a series of memorials this week and this past Sunday, he received a hero's sendoff in his native state of Alabama. And on Monday, Congressman Lewis was honored in Washington, DC It was an emotional Ceremony with lawmakers. His colleagues Speaker of the House, Nancy Pelosi, played a portion of a speech that Lewis gave to graduates at Emory University in 2014. As young people. You must understand that there are forces that would take us back to another period. But you must know that would mark warned by way made too much progress and we're going to make you some step back. Some delays some disappointment, but you must never give up. I give in. You must keep the faith and keep so eyes on the prize. That is so calling. That is your mission That is tomorrow. Obligation that is oh, man. They get out there and do it getting away. Lewis lay in state in the Capitol Rotunda following the ceremony, making him the first black lawmaker to receive that honor. And today, Congressman Lewis comes home to Atlanta, Georgia. The funeral service is being held at the historic Ebeneezer Baptist Church, where the Reverend Martin Luther King Jr was once co pastor and joining us Now is Emma Hurt. She's a reporter with our member station W. A. B in Atlanta, and she joins us live from outside of Ebeneezer Baptist and Emma describe what it's like there where you are right now. Hi, Emma. Can you hear me? Emma will be joining us shortly. She is outside of Ebenezer Baptist Church. Now let's go to Debbie Elliot. We'll check back in with Emma. And just a few moments. Hi, Debbie. How are you? I am good. I know that you spent a lot of time in Alabama over the weekend. There were several memorials and services. It was quite a scene. Right. You know, I think the thing that stands out the most was was when he was in Selma and his casket was on this horse drawn carriage. And it crossed the Edmund Pettus Bridge, of course, that iconic place where he was met with state troopers and sheriff's deputies who beat him up in a peaceful march for voting rights. Back in 1965 and people had come to sort of witness him make that Symbolic final crossing. Yeah, you've been You've known the congressman for for many years. You spoke with him back in 2015 at that. Edmund Pettus Bridge. Tell us about that. Yes. So this was in advance of 50th anniversary celebrations marking You know, 50 years since the Voting Rights Act passed because of that horrible incident on that bridge. The nation in the world really became aware of the brutality against African Americans who were pushing for equality in the American South. And so I met him there. We stood at the foot of the bridge, and we had a conversation about what it was like back then. And let's listen to a little bit, and he describes what happened on that came before. Beating us. Shrimping with horses. Releasing the tick and I was getting here. A state trooper with the night stick. My legs went from under me. I thought I was going to die. I thought I saw death. He thought he saw death, You know, and this was a moment where he had been that the the sheriff's deputy in the state troopers told them you have to turn back. We're not going to let you march to Montgomery. And they asked to kneel in prayer and as they went to kneel in prayer before they were going to turn back and go back to their churches. They were told. The meeting started. Tell me what's so powerful about that moment in history is that it was it was. It was a time where people were able to see for the first time the brutality. Those images were so powerful. It was labeled bloody Sunday and it sped up the passages you said of the 1965 Voting Rights Act. Debbie will will come back to you a little later to talk more about that. That's NPR's Debbie Elliot. We now have with us in the hurt. She is a reporter with our member station W. Abe in Atlanta, and she's outside of Ebeneezer Baptist Church where services will be held today. And Emma describe for us what it's like for you out there right now what you're seeing. Okay. Hi, Emma. This is Tanya. Can you hear me? Hi. Yeah. Can you hear me? I can I know that. It's It's quite a crowd. Okay? Can you tell us a bit about what you're seeing out there? I'm seeing I'd say about 200 people out here and we've kind of got to groups. We've got the people that are starting to gather at the Jumbotron, which has been set up right outside the church. I'm waiting to watch the service live there. And then we've got a crowd of people who are who are welcoming people as they arrive, welcoming the VIPs on presidential watch. Right now, I would say, waiting waiting for the three former presidents who are going to attend today and speak and the mood here is is really. I mean, it's it's serious, but it's also so joyful. It's about singing, and the stories that people have been telling me are just really powerful stories of how much Congressman Lewis meant to them. How much his message means to them in this time. And how much they want their Children and their grandchildren to make sure to remember him and what he stood for. What's really powerful, a swell about his home state of of his home state of Georgia and the city of Atlanta. Is that so many people felt like they knew him because they met him. You're hearing all of those stories from folks, I'm sure their interactions with him. Ebeneezer Baptist has so much history is I mentioned earlier, Martin looking Junior was a co pastor their share with us the significance of that church. Well, this was this was more Luther King Juniors from church. He grew up in it and was pastor as you said. It was also John Lewis's Home Church, where his wife's funeral was held in 2013. And it's really special. I think for these two figures overlap in this In this part of Atlanta to on Auburn Avenue, which is really the centre of Black Atlanta life, and some would argue the center of the Civil Rights movement and the two figures. I mean yesterday what was so powerful about Congressman Lewis lying in state in the Capitol in Georgia was that this was an honor denied to Dr King when he died. So I spoke to people who said I'm here because of all the people like Dr King who were denied that honor. And here we are giving Congressman Lewis most them may be the most honor. That we can right now. Sure, Let's listen to some of those folks that you spoke with you. It was amazing. It was amazing. All people on the young people. A lot of my friends has passed away. But I remember him from there. So that's why you mentioned This church being in the Hart. I just want to tell you that was Patricia Spicer, who's here, and she was talking about seeing Congressman Lewis speak at the 1963 march on Washington and that that's why his words were so powerful then and grabbed her then and she had to come today. The body of John Lewis was brought to Atlanta yesterday, and as you mentioned, it passed a number of important landmarks in the city. Walk us through. Some of those final landmarks that this journey to finally to Ebeneezer Baptist Church. There were there were quite a few stops because, as you said, Congressman Lewis has been such a presence in his district for, you know, 30 plus years. There was a pause at the Rainbow Crosswalk in Midtown, which you know, celebrates LGBT Q. The LGBTQ community here they passed by his downtown congressional office and a major street here that was renamed after him in the John Lewis Freedom Parkway on DH. It was there was also a big stop at a mural that you, Khun see driving down the interstate that runs through Atlanta. It has a picture of John Lewis and the words hero and, you know, it was really powerful. Tio. Watch him land for the last time in Atlanta and to watch him, you know, make his his final journey around the city. That's Emma hurt. She's a reporter with our member station. W. A. B in Atlanta. Thank you so much. Thank you. We're going to bring in another voice to our conversation. Remembering today the life and legacy of Congressman John Lewis Bishop Leah Daughtry is with us. Now. She's a political organizer and strategist. She ran. The Democratic National Convention is in 2008 in 2016 and she is the presiding prelate of the House of the Lord Churches. And there is perhaps no one better to talk about the intersection of faith in politics in this moment, which is what's so much of John Lewis's life really represents Bishop. Doctor. Thank you for being here. Good morning to you. And thank you very much from including this conversation. I guess I would just start by asking where your thoughts are this morning. Oh, you know, in the it's Ah, it's a powerful day. In the African American tradition. We call this the services home going And so they are mix of sorrow and sadness, but also great joy, particularly when it's someone like Mr Lewis, who has lived his life in such an exemplary way and in keeping with the principles of his faith that we know that he And our tradition. He's going home to be with the creator. And so we rejoice in bed and in the deeply held idea that we will see him again. So the mix of emotions on and I'm looking forward to the servants and being able to worship with those who have gathered To celebrate his life. The the word and his faith came before politics, did it. Not that was with what guided him first? Yes, yes, And I think that's so instructive for all of us who are people of faith. He was deeply guided by the principles of the face that he held so deeply and so closely and though that is what informed him and informed his action. Informed his decision to get involved in the civil rights movement on then to pursue a career in electoral politics. It's because of the ideals of of of our faith of our share faith that God intends for all of us. To live a full and abundant life. It holds us equally ah, in God's eyes and ah, divinely created and therefore in endowed with these Possibilities of being hole and equal. And then we have an obligation to pursue of society that sees us as God. And so for John Lewis that meant getting involved in the civil rights movement. That meant going on the bus boycotts being part of the leadership because it was he was pursuing the principal's off his face. And then in his later life, Of course, he came to Congress again, seeking ways to create a just society, a beloved community that treats all of its citizens equally. That has got had intended them to be he. It was almost a joke near the end of his life. How often he was asked to talk about preaching to chickens as a child on how readily he wanted to share that story, right? It was, he just he reveled in it of the idea of Off the joy he had as a very young man. I mean, eight years old, even sharing what he believed to be the most important important message there, Wass and and it helped him. Negotiate through through Washington. It helped him find ways to communicate with people with whom he disagreed. This's a very important part of his legacy is enough. It is it is, you know it and it tells you how deeply held his faith was. You know in these days, particularly when people are chasing followers, and ah likes and so forth on social Media network to think of this young man who who so loved his face. It was so impassioned by that any audience any Opportunity. He had to share his fate. Even with the chickens, Wass and was a chance to home his craft was a chance to get his ideas out was a chance. The tests, cadences and rhythms of words was a chance to share was the chickens and with those around the pick of the air, the grass the field how passionate he was about things that he believed and then bringing those ideals to Congress and understanding again. The people I help The idea of our faith that God has created a so equal And so if this idea that you don't have to be just like me to be just like me, there's something we have in common with each other. And if we can just talk if we can just be in conversation, we can see each other perhaps here because we may not still agree, but at least The tendency to demonize the unknown goes away lesson diminishes in the conversation. And who could refuse the conversation with Mr Lewis, who could refuse to just sit and talk and listen, and he was as good a listener. As he Waas a conversationalist. So you know, I think the Congress was richer for having him there on the Congress was Richard that his colleagues were Richard for just being able to be in conversation with someone who has deeply held ideal of deeply held conviction and experience. We should point out. Three former presidents are expected to get the memorial today. Bill Clinton. Barack Obama and and George W. Bush. I mean, just exemplifying the way that he he was very firm about what he believed and believed in his party, but he would work with Republicans if it meant Getting getting through the legislation he thought was most important. That's right. I mean, red and blue. These sorts of lines. These artificial divisions that we create among ourselves to categorize each other didn't really existed. Mr Lewis's lexicon. It was all about the humanity of people, and so has admit moving communities forward if admits Getting everybody the rights they deserve. Then he was willing to have the conversation. He was willing to be engaged and involved. And we see that in the folks that are going to speak today that are going to be present today at the tone and the tenor of the service, which he himself Designed. He spoke to his his closest staff. A. Stephen knew his time was shortening and said, who he wanted to be there. And what's the one of the elements of the club is to be what we see. Today is of Mr Lewis's own crafted bishop. Doctor, Can I ask one quick question if you were involved in the ceremony today, Realism putting you on the spot. But is there scripture that you think represents this moment, something you can point to that that carries the weight of history with it, but also Is about hope is about the future. You know, The thing that comes to mind for me is the passage and Hebrews. There's a chapter the faith chapter. We call it. Chapter 11 that talks about all the icons of our faith. Abraham and Sarah and getting and so forth on a long litany and in the middle of verse 13 says these all died in the faith, not having received the promises. But having seen them afar off, and for me that speaks of the hope. That was Mr Lewis's life. He stood on the shoulders of those who went before who didn't see freedom who didn't think the achievement of our civil rights. He followed them and he lived his life in such a way that he advanced the faith. He advance the causes, but he didn't see all of the achievement. And now we come behind him on continue his legacy. So he believed he held these convictions didn't scenes didn't see everything he fought for comes repair, But he still believed he still continue fighting. And henceforth Scripture goes on to say there was laid up for me A crown of righteousness was the Lord. That right? Justo shall give me on that day. And not to me only bought to all those who love disappearing. And so we look forward to seeing the two of us again in the future. Bishop Leah Daughtry. Thank you so much for sharing your reflections with us on this day. Thank you. Yes, very powerful. Let's go now to NPR. Congressional correspondent Kelsey Snell and NPR's senior editor and correspondent on the Washington desk. Ron Elving. Hey, guys. Kelsey. Good morning. We've heard so many powerful tributes from people throughout the country and the world. But But Louis is home state of Georgia. His presence and work had an especially profound. Meaning for his home state of Georgia for his district. Tell us a little bit more about his time there. You know, I am reminded of a couple of really, really standout moments of. I think one of the things that I think about a lot right now is the tribute that that they delivered for Johnny Isakson, who was a Republican senator. Of from Georgia, who retired last year, and in 2019 it was in November. So just just so a bit ago, Johnny Isakson was being was being honored and John Lewis Delivered this speech explaining how they could work together and and how there was an opportunity for anybody to find spaces where they agreed. And then, at the end of his speech, he walked across the Isaacson, who was in bad health and who had had trouble with his spine and said I will come to you brother and walked over and gave him a hug. That was really very much representative of the way. That John Lewis approached, you know, working on problems was what he wanted there to be bipartisanship. He wanted to be the person who came across, walked across and shake somebody's hand gave them a hug and said We can get something done here. He was also the kind of person who, whenever you saw him in the capital. There would be some person some tourist or a constituent who wanted to come and talk to him, and there was always had the time he had the time to tell his story had the time to talk to people about their story. He was extremely generous with his time and his constituents were known to come up to the capital and spent time directly with him. There was never a moment when it team like he was bigger than anybody else. Yeah, it's been Ah, so enriching and so fun over the last week to hear how so many people that I personally no have have met John Lewis, whether it's in Washington whether it's in Atlanta. New York Across the country. People have had a chance to meet him, but also have these intimate one on one conversations with him A CZ. We've learned he never turned anyone away. He was always willing to stop and have those conversations. One of the things that jumps out to me was a story about Congressman Lewis. When Hey, was in his district and he would spend a day doing a job in the district so even way back in the seventies, he would do things like drive a ups truck for a day to get a sense of what his constituents were up against. That is something that so many people feel is that he was of the people. Absolutely, and a lot of members of Congress that I speak to say they learned from that approach. They learned from John Lewis not just from the work that he did in civil rights, but the way he had a relationship with his constituents the way that he continued to speak about issues that meant something to him and then became active in them. I am reminded of the sit in on the House floor. On gun violence. He led House Democrats in a sit in and following. I believe the pulse shooting and they said that this was not a time when they could leave, and then he wanted to be the person who, you know who did the good trouble that he always talks about. He did not want to just be a person talking about it. He wanted to be a person involved in it. And you know so many members of Congress on Democrats and Republicans who felt inspired by that personal connection to his beliefs. The service eyes expected to begin shortly, and about 10 5 or 10 minutes. Ron, I'd love to go through with you what we can expect for today's service. But I want to talk first about Lewis's time as a civil rights activist, part of the movement back in the sixties. We expect to hear a lot about that today during the service, right? Yes, indeed, his life traced if you will, the trajectory of the African American experience over the last 70 80 years in American history. He was one of the group sometimes referred to as the Big Six, of course, beginning with Martin Luther King, whose name will be invoked. Many times today, but also Whitney Young of the National Urban League. Roy Wilkins of the CP. James Farmer of the Congress of regular Racial Equality and a Philip Randolph from the Pullman Porters Union. They were in many respects the Giants. Of the civil rights movement, as it took shape after World War two and rose in the fifties and sixties. Of course, John Lewis was there for most, all of it. He was part of the citizens at lunch counters in Nashville. He was one of the original 13 Freedom riders in 1961 integrating bus travel in the south. He was the youngest speaker on that day in 1963 when the march on Washington for jobs and justice featured Martin Luther King's I have a Dream speech. John Lewis spoke that day was the youngest speaker. He's the last person surviving from the speakers Dyas that day. And then, of course, the 1965 moment we have referenced Many times his beating on the Pettus Bridge. And, of course, his career in Congress, As Kelsey has described and then his links to the Black lives matter movement, which he paid tribute to In death as his cortege was coming to the capital earlier this week and paused on black lives matter Plaza in front of the White House to pay tribute to the movement and the people who are carrying forward his ideals today. Yes, And as we
Washington, DC - Stafford students to start school virtually
"Another local school system is making plans for the fall. As part of our parenting and a pandemic coverage of the Stafford County School board has voted to begin the school year with virtual learning for nearly all students in elementary, middle and high school school board Chairperson Holly Hazard told her colleagues she wishes that she could back a plan that would put Children back in the classrooms. Whoever I think the decision that we make tonight is not An education decision. It's a health decision. The board voted to open the school year online except for students with extra needs such a special ed students. School Board member Patricia Healy also expressed regret that all kids can't be in their classrooms this fall. We can't do that right now. And I think we have to do the best. We can be all virtual learning plan will be reviewed before winter break to determine if it should continue the rest of the school
St. Louis Couple Who Waved Guns at Protesters Face Charges
"Are wanted parents to start enrolling tomorrow. A ST Louis couple charged with crimes for standing outside their home with weapons drawn as protesters approach their home might have their case dismissed if state officials get their way, the prosecutor in ST Louis says Mark and Patricia McCloskey committed crimes by standing outside their homes, guns out. After a protest, Ma broke through neighborhood gates and March down private streets. She's charging the couple, but Missouri Attorney General Eric Schmidt will seek the case's dismissal. If you have a high profile prosecution like this, it could have a chilling effect on other citizens exercising again their fundamental rights of
St. Louis couple who pulled guns on protesters charged
"Couple who pulled guns on a crowd of protesters faces charges Mark and Patricia Mcclosky or each facing a charge of unlawful use of a weapon. A felony. In addition to another misdemeanor assault charge, the McCloskey's who are white, stood outside their home with guns as a racial injustice Protest made its way by ST Louis, Circuit attorney Kim Gardener said in filing the charges that waving weapons in a threatening way is unlawful in the city, An attorney for the McCloskey's who are lawyers themselves, said he believes no crime was committed. Several people, including President Trump have been critical of gardeners Investigation. Colonel
St. Louis couple who pulled guns on protesters charged
"Prosecutor in ST Louis, has charged a couple with the unlawful use of weapons when they displayed guns in front of their house during a protest against racial injustice. Mark and Patricia McCloskey were photographed holding their guns as protesters marched through their neighborhood toward the mayor's house. Supporters of the couples say they were lawfully defending their property. Critics of the couples saying they could have triggered bloodshed.
Charges filed against St. Louis couple who brandished guns at protesters
"Up. The Missouri couple who pulled guns on a crowd of protesters faces charges Mark and Patricia Mcclosky or each facing a charge of unlawful use of a weapon a felony. In addition to another misdemeanor assault charge, the McCloskey's who are white, stood outside their home with guns as a racial injustice Protest made its way by ST Louis, Circuit Attorney Kim Gardener said in filing the charges that waving weapons in a threatening way is unlawful. The city. An attorney for the McCloskey's who are lawyers themselves, said he believes no crime was committed. Several people, including President Trump have been critical of gardeners
St. Louis Prosecutor Charges White Couple With Threatening Protesters With Guns
"Saint Louis couple trudged for pulling guns at racial injustice protest by Jim Solter of the Associated Press in Saint Louis. Saint Louis Top prosecutor told the Associated Press on Monday that she is charging a white husband and wife with felony unlawful use of a weapon for displaying guns during a racial injustice protest outside their mansion. Circuit Attorney Kim Gardner announced the charges against Mark and Patricia mccloskey, who are both personal injury attorneys in their sixties? They also face a misdemeanor charge of fourth degree assault. Gardner said in an interview with the P. ahead of more broadly announcing the charges that the mccloskey's actions risked creating a violent situation during an otherwise non violent protests. It is illegal to waive weapons in a threatening manner that is unlawful in the city of Saint. Louis Gardner, said the attorney for the mccloskey's Joel Schwartz in a statement called the decision to charge disheartening as I unequivocally believe no crime was committed. Gardner is recommending a diversion programs such as community service rather than jail time if the mccloskey's are convicted. Typically classy felonies could result and up to four years in prison. Supporters of the mcklusky said they were legally defending their one point. One five million dollar home photos emerged as memes on both sides of the gun debate. Several Republican leaders have condemned gardeners investigation including President Donald Trump, Missouri, governor, Mike Parson and Senator Josh Holly who has urged Attorney General William Bar to undertake a civil rights investigation of Gardner Parson, said in a radio interview Friday that he would likely pardon the couple if they were charged and convicted. Gardner said trump. Parson and others are attacking her to distract from their failed approach to the Covid, nineteen, pandemic and other issues. Saint Louis, like many cities across the country has seen demonstrations in the weeks since George Floyd's death, in Minneapolis, and the mccloskey's home was initially incidental to the demonstration on June twenty eighth several hundred people were marching to the home of Democratic Mayor Lyda Cruzan. A few blocks from the mccloskey's home Cruzan had angered activists spy reading on facebook. Live the names and addresses of some who had called for defunding police. The mccloskey's live on a private street called Portland Place, a police report said the couple heard a loud commotion and saw a Large Group of people break an iron gate marked with no trespassing and private street signs of protest leader. The Reverend Daryl Gray said the gate was open, and that protesters didn't damage it video posted. Online showed mark mcklusky, wielding a long barreled gun and Patricia. Clusky waving a small handgun. No shots were fired.
St. Louis couple who pulled guns on protesters are now facing charges
"Attorneys pictured pointing guns at protesters seeking racial justice. Are now facing felony charges. Our Jennifer King has the story. Circuit attorney Kim Gardener told The Associated Press. That market Patricia McCloskey risk creating a violent situation during an otherwise nonviolent protest. Last month, an attorney for the couple said no crime was committed.
St Louis couple charged for pointing guns at protesters
"Then we have the case now charges have been brought against Mark and Patricia McCloskey. Who, of course for the people who were after protesters quote unquote knock down the gates to their their gated community came marching in and they brought out guns to defend their property. They're being charged now by the The ST Louis prosecutor. Although the governor of Missouri is making noises that one fact he'd not making noise now he has vowed to pardon them.
St. Louis couple who aimed guns at protesters charged with felony
"Louis couple who aimed guns at protest Stirs outside their mansion during a racial injustice demonstration are now facing charges. ST. Louis prosecutors say a felony charge of unlawful use of weapons will be filed against Mark and Patricia McCloskey.
Gun-toting St. Louis couple charged with felony over unlawful weapons
"Out guns during a racial justice protest outside their mansion last month in ST Louis, are now charged the city's top prosecutor charging Mark and Patricia McCloskey, with felony unlawful use of a weapon. McCloskey's perceived prays for Many conservatives who felt they were in their right to protect their home.
Missouri AG moves to dismiss charges against couple who pointed guns at crowd
"Guns at protesters last month. Going viral with this Are apparently now in trouble with the law, but they might not have to worry about it. Prosecutors have announced an unlawful use of a weapon charge against both Mark and Patricia McCloskey. Attorneys were photographed holding guns back on June 28th as demonstrators walked by their home. ST. Louis County Attorney Kim Gardener says it's not legal toe wave those weapons in a threatening manner against those protesting peacefully, But Governor Mark Mike Parson has already hinted he plans to pardon him across case. At 7
Prosecutor charges St. Louis couple with felony unlawful use of a weapon for pulling guns at protest near their mansion
"Prosecutor in ST Louis, is charging a husband and wife with felony unlawful use of a weapon for displaying guns during a racial injustice protest outside their mansion. Mark and Patricia McCloskey, both personal injury attorneys in their sixties. McCloskey's actions during that June 28th protests you may have seen it on video, drawing praise from some who said they were legally defending their won more than $1 million home but scorn from others. You said they risk bloodshed. Several 100 protesters happen to be marching to the mayor's home just a few blocks away as they passed the McCloskey's. The two allegedly pointed a pistol in a long rifle at that.
Missouri governor says Trump is ‘getting involved’ in case of St. Louis couple who pointed guns at protesters
"Misery. Governor Parson siding with the ST Louis couple who gained Internet fame after pointing guns at peaceful protesters last month. Black lives matter. Protestors were marching to Mayor Light Accrue Sins House on June 28th when the McCloskey's had the confrontation outside their central West end home. Parson says. Mark and Patricia McCloskey had quote every legal right to defend themselves, citing Missouri's castle doctrine. I just got off the phone with the president the United States for walked out here today. He understands the situation in Missouri. He understands the situation in ST Louis and how out of control it is for a prosecutor to let violent criminals off. And not Do their job and tried to attack law abiding citizens. Parson criticize ST Louis Circuit Attorney Kim Gardener for investigating the couple singles police tell came a wax. They have submitted the McCloskey case to the circuit attorney's Office for review. But Kim Gardner's office will neither confirm nor deny on Lee, saying the case is under investigation.
Missouri governor says Trump is ‘getting involved’ in case of St. Louis couple who pointed guns at protesters
"Says President Trump is following the story surrounding a ST Louis couple. Who are defending their home during a racial injustice. Protest Governor Mike Parsons isn't pleased with reports that ST Louis couple Mark and Patricia McCloskey could face charges for waving guns while protesters marched past their mansion, but what they should not know through As a prosecutor attempting To take their constitutional rights away. When Parson was in the state Legislature, he co authored a law that justifies the use of deadly force when protecting one's home. He's also a staunch supporter of President Trump, and he spoke with the White House about this case. The president said that he would Do everything he could within his powers to help with this situation.
Police seize gun from St. Louis couple who pointed weapons at protesters
"ST Louis Circuit attorney Kim Gardener says she is investigating and came walks is Maria Kino Talk with Patrick and Mark McCloskey's attorney about what's next Mark McCloskey's rifle was seized by ST Louis police during a search warrant of their home, but his wife's handgun had been in the possession of their attorney, Al Watkins. He was keeping it to preserve evidence that the weapon was inoperable, according Tto Watkins. Reason I can imagine that the circuitry would want those weapons is because one of the elements of one potential crime That the circuit attorney may try to twist or manipulate to apply to this situation is unlawful use of a weapon. Watkins contends that felony charge would not apply to this situation. This is one which is you're going to really, really go outside of the bell curve of legally recognized normalcy and move forward with one of the elements of that crime is that the person charged of the crime had to be using a weapon that was readily capable of grave bodily harm, Watkins maintains. He's had Patricia McCloskey's handgun since June 28th and that it was an operable Maria Kino State. Melissa's NewsRadio Camelot Flores, a man's identified as the victim of a fatal crash overnight on westbound I 70 at
"patricia" Discussed on True Consequences
"Data and I asked the person to swear out search warrant on Patricia Z- Cell phone so that we could try and pinpoint her last known. Location and Between Myself Detective Tour Grimsson Detective Heart Shock We did that. And we've heard cellphone. Had last paying on the west side of Albuquerque at the end of April or early May and then had died so her cellphone had died was no longer charging no longer paying and So but at that point there was no there was nothing other than my hunch and Fanny's hunched at something was horribly wrong and I had managed to get these police officers to take her being missing seriously because I had had such good contact with her and I had been able to show them the the frequency of contact and and I think I think I don't remember super specifically but I think that actually detective tour center. Maybe detective heart sock went out to the area where her cell phone had last paying. Didn't it was sort of like a homeless camp And now that I'm thinking back. I think it might have been down by the river and not on the west side but nonetheless there was really nothing else they could do so they they did these flyers. They posted the flyers around. And that was it that was it. And and Fanny would call me and Latisha in tears which was really uncommon and she would tell us these incredible stories about Patricia and You know really wonderful stories to about how Patricia Patricia had this mare. I have this crazy cat. Who'S GONNA START? Meowing GONNA sound like somebody's dying. She's not dying all insieme. Hale Surrey? That's okay but Patricia had a mayor of Horse a female horse in Taj. Delay that she really loved. The mayor had a had a baby and Latisha my victim advocate fostered chewy for a little while because Fanning was just too distraught to to be with the dog and I'd also Been in touch a little bit with Patricia brother was a guy by the name of Murphy. And I don't recall what he he does but he had been in the military roads as well in the band and I would just sort of hear. These stories through anguish about about.
"patricia" Discussed on True Consequences
"Three three. You may remember my friend Edna from part two. And three of Jacob's story Edna had come to know a person named Patricia. Petero as she was working with her to try domestic violence case against a man who had beat Patricia Up. Ed was very connected to this case both personally and professionally while recording. One of Jacob's episodes Edna brought this case up. I asked her if she'd be willing to share it onto consequences. I'm so grateful that she agreed to share this story. It's heartbreaking and it's still unsolved if you have any information related to the death of Patricia Petero please call crime stoppers or go to p three tips dot com so today. I'm joined by Edna and.
"patricia" Discussed on Andrew Hackett's Illimitable Living
"Everyone and welcome to illimitable. Living Show where we try and talk about everything we possibly can to try and give the world a set a different perspective so that we can open minds open our hearts and start living a life on a slightly bitter footing. Today's Co host is a remarkable woman. And certainly one that they know introduction a highly experienced energy Hilla in a her earn ride and the voice behind the public popular podcast series real rocky real live. Today I will come back the voice. You all grew to love in season one Patricia. Morris get I Patricia. It's so exciting to have you back for season two. Oh I am so sad excited to be back. My heart is pounding out of my chest. I'm so excited. Thank you so much for having me back. It's a pleasure ogle gear back. I had people emailing me going Patricia. Gone what's going on. What's going to happen today? Tradition probably didn't tell you that I didn't want you to get into big and getting a lot of control install. I thank you reason. I don't know whether it's a contrast between your voice or mine. I hope it is that or is it just the fact that everybody loves you and really people just suffer through my voice but well. I'm biased on that because I loved the Australian accent so my vote would be for your voice. I don't know about anybody else. The funny thing was I actually before us out of this podcast series and even before I started doing a lot of videos until various other things as well. I actually really struggle with my accent. I was worried that my accent in fact would hold me back. But I've had a lot of feedback over the years that infect my accent is a really you know. Easy thing to listen to that. So I'll it is from an American perspective. It is we love Australian accents of British accents. They're beautiful absolutely beautiful. We America you sound like a bunch of headaches. Yes.
"patricia" Discussed on Today in True Crime
"In December of nineteen seventy-three they started plotting a kidnapping for their target. They landed on the heiress in their own own backyard. Berkley Student Patricia Campbell hearst. It's not provable but perfectly possible that SLA members met Patricia Tricia prior to her kidnapping. It would have been easy enough for the gang to recruit the wayward young woman. In addition to her less than Happy Circumstances Patricia Asia had a rebellious streak. She'd been kicked out of Catholic school as a teen and was growing marijuana in her back yard. Even her fiance was her high school's former math teacher. Her parents did not approve but they did publish the engagement announcement in their newspaper. The San Francisco Examiner officially officially the newspaper announcement is how the SLA got wind of Patricia. 's location however the kidnapping came about out. Patricia wound up trapped in a closet. Making voice recordings spouting SLA rhetoric and begging her parents to feed the homeless. If if they ever wanted to see her again but nothing they did was enough by April fifteenth. Nineteen seventy four. She was robbing robbing banks she spent the next year on the run. Robbing more banks building and detonating small bombs even acting as an accomplice in a homicide when most of the SLA died in an FBI. Shootout in May nineteen seventy-four. Patricia remained on the Lam eventually splitting up from her surviving kidnappers. Completely but she didn't make any effort for it to return home or to her old life when the FBI caught her in. September nineteen seventy five Patricia claim to be an urban gorilla so was Patricia brainwashed or was she a rebellious teen escaping the rigors of life in the upper crust. This was the question question laid out in her criminal. Trial famed lawyer. F Lee. Bailey used the relatively new diagnosis of Stockholm Syndrome for Patricia. Tristesse defense even renowned psychiatrist. Dr Robert Lifton said Patricia was subject to psychological manipulation and should be treated with with the same sympathy as a coerced prisoner of war. Unfortunately the jury didn't see it. That Way and Patricia was sentenced to seven years in prison however she only served twenty two months before her family's aggressive. Pr Campaign convinced to President Carter to commute her sentence. Twenty years later President Clinton issued a full pardon in the time. Since Patricia Patricia has maintained she was a victim of coercion and Stockholm Syndrome. She was held captive starved and sexually assaulted for nearly nearly two months before she determined that her only chance of survival was to join her captors she joined and stayed close to the SLA Soleil because she felt that if she tried to escape they track her down and kill her. There will always be people. People who think Patricia hearst should be held responsible for her crimes that she meant to commit the robberies and acts of terror and violence but as to whether she went off the deep end with teen rebellion or was just a young woman overwhelmed by circumstances beyond her control. Well all we can do is take Patricia's own word for it speculation or no. The best answer to the question is simply to believe her. Aw thanks for listening to today and true crime. I'm Vanessa Richardson. If you enjoyed this episode you'd check out our episodes of hostage female criminals and cults on the hearst kidnapping today in true crime is a podcast original. You can find more episodes of today in true crime and all other podcast originals for free on spotify. Not only to spotify already. Have all of your favorite music nick. But now spotify making it easy for you to enjoy all of your favorite podcast originals like today and true crime for free from your phone desktop or smart speaker to stream today in true crime on spotify. Just open the APP and type today in true crime in the search bar at par cast. We're grateful hateful for you our listeners. You allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and Instagram at podcast and twitter at podcast cast network. We'll be back with a brand new episode tomorrow in True Crime Today. Today's and true crime was created by Max Cutler and is a podcast studios original is executive produced by Max Cutler sound designed by Trent Williamson with production production assistance by Ron Shapiro Carly Madden Isabel away and Joel Stein. This episode of today in true crime was written by Abigail Cannon. I'm Vanessa Sir Richardson..
"patricia" Discussed on Heartland Radio 2.0
"Don't think they're going after. That fucking lady called me now across from prison stupid the Patricia Cornwell just like that. I looked at Pitcher Cromwell. Why would they call you that? I don't know damn it had something you did get Cornwell do know them. Do you still talk talk to them. Yeah well it's called my brother's call them too big call right now and it gives eat the number on Sunday. I don't think they're up. I understand that these guys are night. Owls they you know I just got off at fucking Boston sand and gravel take the local fucking silly Cornell idiots yeah again I just don't think they're named after some female author but we can go okay all right. So what's your what's your better explanation. I don't have a fucking guys just made up. A woman's name started callers last last name. Patricia Crow oddly similar to Patricia Cornwell. I didn't even know who Patricia Cornwell was it for Matt Patricia. Now this before did they combine two names to other people. I've got to figure this out. Now I'm fucking curious. You're curious I I natty for years for all of our school participated on the team trailing way before the way before I call it team nick nickname not once nicknamed.
"patricia" Discussed on Heartland Radio 2.0
"Definitely be bill. If I would talk to you if I would named you my same name you would have been junior and then if you have a kid your kid same name would have been the second now the third okay so I thought he could go by the second or junior if his son is named Todd. mccombs todd mccombs junior now. He can only only todd McCullough topic. That's quite a decision to make then losing the junior suffix. You know what I mean. Do you want to have a kid. Act like the second pretty in a junior because the collagen rather have junior. I Ah Junior griffey junior wrong. It works for intimidated. All Juniors are good. He's the second to it would not. I can't be the second Martin Luther Queen and you you could use number two when your car though law that would have been cool but fluid Dale. I mean that scene The net goodrich number three. Go round the boy. I don't want to be a second deuce nickname I mean through spags while you're actually is because my I had a buddy. I grew up and he went by Deuce and he was instead of a junior. A second. In 'cause I was like well. He told me that people really do that. You ever know anybody named Deuce poop. Anthony Anthony Nickname. Everyone his parents and Cottam ace and then like for a while when he was like sixteen he tried to get people to call deuce. And we're like no dude. Vegas switch awesome nickname. Why would switch that up? It's an unbelievable. I got any gun. That's why you want to try and be a snack race. Gigs digs bigger gambling. Tough it would would acis fifty thousand dollars thanks man. Don't thing it screws it up. Is that stupid ass jingle shingle on the commercial ace is the place where store break me off to kick cake boss right right or east. What's what's to say at the end of the place helpful hardware stores what do Kaku Cuckoo baby any nickname? What's your favorite nickname? You ever heard of somebody off name my favorite nickname that someone has ever called me. Eggs only aches digs the t nine days auto corrected the eggs really and I enjoyed that I really just don't ex- nice people. Call me Patricia Cromwell for a little bit in school. I was a kid when I thought Patty Patty. You're Cromwell why because you're writing skills. No no who is Patricia. Cromwell no clue. He's an awesome. No idea this the truth is let's roll that we need to look this up. I can't believe you've never curious Crom for short feminine hairstyling. Tendencies these huge loser that I am now I want to say she's a fictional author toward well by the ED. Call me but they were wrong then. I don't think they're going after. That fucking lady called me now across from prison stupid the Patricia Cornwell.
"patricia" Discussed on WRVA
"Hi Patricia thank you for taking my call I had a very unusual our dream forty six years ago I was a a young person nine sixty eight now and in the dream a very good friend of mine a male friend he appeared to me at the foot of my bed and was talking to me even though I was in a dream state I could still understand you know it was like he was real and and he talked to me and he had a glow of light around him and she was extremely happy and said that he understood everything now and he said I know he told me how much you love to me he said I understand how much you Love Me and and then the last thing he said was no matter what happens you have to go on because you are on the right path and then he disappeared and I woke up the next morning and I remembered every detail of the dream I was I I had a sense of loss that I had never felt in my life before that and later in the afternoon I started getting really uneasy feeling and I started crying but I didn't know why and I found out on the evening news that he had died the night before in a car accident and it happened at the time that I had the dream her this this this is what what I'm talkin when I do talk about prophetic dreams right talk about incrimination green or dreams that are not if this happened to me on occasion and they are they're very very rare but this one reads true and and you did feel his spirit I believe and you you were open for that in the dream state and that's when we are open for these kind of things are what time and what time of night will you will you think this was happening your dream it often happens around three AM I was gonna say it was yeah in the hours after midnight and that also corresponded with when he was killed her down by and and if at the time I was a young person in college I I struggled a lot to understand what it meant I was very distressed by his day off and I ended up in the hospital myself near gas about three weeks later and I because of the stress of this yeah and I was diagnosed with type one diabetes and I something inside of me felt like I wanted to die and that I was willing myself to die to be with him and and I was in the hospital and they were in on starting to treat me and then they were going to teach me how to give myself insulin injections and all of that and I've always been a real natural person I didn't want any medical intervention or anything and part of me was like this is on natural I want to just die because I'm supposed to dash and and then he I didn't see him but the words of his mouth age came back to me and he said no matter what happens you have to go on you're on the right yeah those messages I've had those messages were there actual words and and directives and and I teach people to take heed Chris thank you for the call appreciate it all your calls I I wish we had more time to get to more of them other folks on the line so Patricia Eltinge thanks for helping us with that with this I guess the the main thing to remember is the basics are that all those dreams all the dreams all the characters in those dreams they're all about you doesn't mean you're a narcissist or ego centric it's just that's the way it works that's the way it works and that's how we move we move on and we can get ahead of the game in our life by really understanding what's going on back there Patricia Eltinge thank you very much for being here the dream Klaus is the name of the book folks if you're looking for ideas for Christmas gifts that might be one I may be a gift for yourself Patricia will.
"patricia" Discussed on VS
"In Franny. Choi in the middle of Hi everyone are y'all doing good. My Name Is Ronny Choi. Ed My name is Dennis. Yes it is and we are so happy to get to welcome you to this event with the One and only legendary Very Patricia Smith. Can we just make some noise for Patricia Smith. Now do that at the top of every in west side legend winner of all things all the things all the things my heart. You still can't win a poetry slam against her. Not even this year so I think in the great tradition of Poetry Slam where Patricia had our humble beginnings as a as an artist. WE'RE GONNA be put ourselves up as the sacrificial poets. It's a nice she gets out here about okay with y'all is it. Okay Cool Hassle. Because it's what we're doing. Okay I'll read I I'm going to read Oh are you reading from your forthcoming coming collection. Homey will man After you're listening to this on the podcast currently van awaiting my own book this is almost sonnet in it and I think it's right to read some form. Since Patricia Smith I think is our greatest formalists of our time Walker parts of the state. This is about one of my best friends. It's call it. I didn't like when I met shoe but like the funk of dude on washed and son warped I learned the need and like dude. You were stink stank right back two skunks pissed and pissing smelling like skunks but somehow was it the mutual hate of stinker fuck a song dueling shoulders fouled each other. You're in a sink nod being the only of our kind and a room full of not us here. We are two stank bitches. Thick as Mother's a little gone of loves loves goat's milk. I didn't know when I thought I don't like that whole that was just my reflection. I couldn't stand. I saw the way you would break me into a better for me. I ran from it like any child. I saw my medicine and it looks so sharp. So exact. A BLADE FIT to the curve of my name. What a shame I was slow to you? Walked up to you like a be trapped in a car all that fear pins up in my wings screaming swatting giants and then finally the window. The wind the flowers. The high. My Queen my queen my Queen. Dennis with everyone paranthan. Okay here is what I brought. I also going to read a a sonnet. Maybe what I'll do is I'll read the first and last sonnet in this crown. ooh that it feels. There's some sort of like a false sense of closure that will happen. Oh that most of my relationships Oh okay. Yeah so this is the credits on. Its is called. Chat Roulette deal remember. Chat Roulette Yeah people are being. I'm sorry to trigger warning Chevrolet. Remember remember it for those who are not familiar with this phenomenon. This concept It was like a an internet platform. Where basically it would randomly match up up your Webcam with another Webcam? which I I was like a fun way to have like cool conversations with faces for the first few weeks it was conversations and then it was quickly just Dick's sticks across the Board in honor of Patricia Smith with all read some sexy and slightly disturbing silence? Yeah the first one to see to come. uh-huh I brought myself online. Oh dirty church. Oh two-way periscope refectory. Earth's most skin starved Cox. Oh hungry hungry. Sons of helicopter palms in hopeful carousel. Gatling spray of skin that charges forth from dim lit shorts when I wave back nod gnawed. Yes I'm here. I'm real and shape myself a woman's shape. A girls live action hologram projected on their basement brains. My foul amid della Prince thirsting 's desperate congregations pink or blue brown mammals begging for my face outside the frame. My eight is narrow. Yes I nod amen. I am your filthy God. I think just read that one. Yeah just so. No closure at all Chat Roulette We are so excited to have this opportunity to talk to to to Patricia Smith Today on this very special live episode of versus versus fun fact. Patricia was supposed to read at our first. I ever live show a couple years ago and got sick but you know the good Lord Jesus and bugs bunny have conspired I dunno bugs bunny feels like God to me these days have conspired hires at. It's weird shit in here with us today for any. We're both by Kinda Patricia students. What feels like the most Patricia Smith Smith thing about your work? I think maybe it is the like line between sexy and disturbing well. I think that it's like like form being used to do. Both of those things like a seductiveness in the Rigor of Patricia Smith that I want to try to fold into my own work at least aspirational. What about you? A mountain we will never be able to climb surely for me. I think it is something about that. Rigor that you said you know. I think what Patricia Smith Work Does for me. It's beautiful to see a poet that you love continue to challenge themselves and really upped the ante themselves with every palm at every collection. Now you see coming out but as Patricia 's rigor rises I never feel like she's leaving behind. The people who were poems truly for it becomes more intellectual becomes is more complex and more curious but at the center of her poems. I feel like our poems that are reaching back for a community that I think maybe the structure of poetry's maybe sometimes sometimes forgets about these out and also she made me want to be a formula's you know as a spoken word poet. I used to be like fuck form. That's like what the people that I'd say that I can't right do and shit like what the fuck is a sustained into me and then put your Smith Forum is like how you get good and I was like wait what you say right. Revenge like on the people who said you know you can't right and I think maybe she is. She may be even poet revenge. You know like I. I never WANNA grudge churches. Because I'm scared about the poem she right about Yeah and so. We're both sort of like students. Patricia Smith Burma in formal and informal ways. As like we. I had the honour of taking a workshop with Patricia at the Volna workshop. Yeah right and so. It's great to you get a chance to bring our on our end. Our Mom I lie and tell people that my biological mother. Sometimes Oh Patricia in our family started at the plantation and here we are now meeting each other. Oh slavery happens. uh-huh Damn Shit. y'All know how I got this Goddamn last name well. I don't think sir waste anymore so we go from that except for amazing poems by the One and Only Patricia Smith. Please welcome up Patricia Smith. Everyone.
"patricia" Discussed on Backlisted
"Mr Gobert CLIFFE's up. I came to say. I hope you're feeling better. Moaning Gerber noted slightly canary sang in a window. Sunlight oblivious Livia of Ovallis. The boy wrote some flowers. Dick Okita vase for them. The woman went out. I didn't know what to say walking around a little going back to work soon. Now maybe that was a bad idea. Didn't they want to go back to work. Why should he if he was being paid as usual salary may be more fun countered insurance? I hope you're feeling better. CLIFFE's said Richard Gerbert looked to him with hauled hard amusement with a kind of glint he had not completely lowered his trenton standard onto his sheet covered lap cliff. He felt the coolness sweat on his forehead after his first words about Gerber feeling better. What the Hell Gerber expect that you get down on his knees begging him to use it influence to get his driving licence back post a promise that he wouldn't ever drive a car again? For instance didn't lock. People hit people by accident in the duck. What the hell are we doing in walking along the edge of the road like that Clifford could've out Gerber? Well you pissed who may be. I have to pay for it for the rest of my life. I suppose uh-huh or something like that advertised had not left Cliffe's Gerber look like an old German Ham beef beef animal of some kind. There were creases across his forehead. Gray has these only browse a strong guy stupid too but damn sure of himself. The way a lot of stupid people were sure of themselves. CLIFFE's courage drained. But he stood up. Straighter tossed his paper up. Chrysanthemums on the foot of the bed. I'm put his hands on his hips. Just then the woman returned to the room a move slowly to the bed and took the flowers when you sit down. She said politely to cliff. CLIFFE's knew he had cooked it by tossing flowers out Gurbuz face at hardened by a couple of degrees. Here's I'll find younger generation in good but said Oh Dick. The woman's shrieked in a soprano like something out of an opera. She had an unusually high voice anyway. Cliff he tossed a smile at her. He's come to see you said the woman he didn't have to do that cliff. He looked for a few seconds into Gerber. Steady unfriendly is an unrealized that they were both furious but not furious about the same thing. Their minds were on two different things. I'm sure the boy sorry for what happened. The the woman said all right. I'm not sorry. Cliff retorted at once and ten Denise Hail to Dole One I had on the landing then he found a stash and dash down the woman behind minded but he was going much faster if you found himself smiling broadly as soon as he got into the open. Air The hell with them. He saw the family car across the street. Treat faced in the direction for home. Edith smiled seeing his smile windchill right cliff got in and shut the door perfectly. All right nice nice going cliff. He didn't look to see. Mrs Gerber was on the Front Porch. As the car drove think Patricia highsmith thinks there are two types of people in the world. SOCIOPATHS and victims and one of the brilliance of her work is her ability to talk about the sightsee Pathak elements in all our personalities rights so she invites you to identify with people who then do awful things. The you might do if you felt you could get away with it but if society gave you permission to do that then you might act in that. What Definitely I feel that you lend yourself to her very easily. And that's why I became addicted to uh-huh and now feeling again after eating edith's diary I wanted to know what happened next even if what happened next when I turn the page was nothing. I mean that seems to me. One of the great skills vets keep it bouncing along. The Graham Greene famously called her the poet of apprehension. We should wind up. I'm afraid that is all we have time for. Thank you to Karen and John Fa- facing this drink for drink. Nikki watching I levels to unbound for stocking the fridge. Add to Jonathan the team at books at a crow and the literate denizens of Crystal Palace making so welcome thank you Bookseller Crow you can visit bookseller. Crow WPRO in Gipsy Hill Stroke Crystal Palace Stroke Norwood Stroke Croydon stroke south London but even more exciting. You can order books from the direct so the next time you want to buy a book for an independent bookseller. Instead of say a tax dodging organization. You can go to the bookseller crow websites and by ordering a book from them. You are helping keeping culture alive rather than kill it. which is what you do when you book from other places uh-huh speaking of which you can download all one hundred five previous episodes plus follow links clips suggestions for further reading by visiting our Website about listed dot. FM and. We're always pleased if you contact us on twitter facebook via boundless but before we go I think we'd we'd all like to toast the memory of brave unclassifiable. Brilliant writer to Debra all whose idea this book was to Debra which is.
"patricia" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Big Interview
"So Dame Patricia, I want to start by talking to you about your absolute passion. Because of course, you are known full movies on television, very much. But it seems to me that your absolute passion is still the stages that a fist agent. Well, say tourists the test really that's where you learn your job, if you think of quite a number of feted successful television actors that basic training has been in Santa and when it works that is nothing like it, the immediate exchange of an imaginative imagined experience with a live audience. There's nothing like it s- quite wonderful. Do you think it changes you as an actor if you if you were to come into your acting career and maybe? Primarily trained in front of a camera compare that to someone who has had a lot of stage training. Does it change the way that you approach the craft? Well, you require really a different technique for television of film, the new full Santa, you have to project in a theater, even though you may be playing an intimate scene. You've got to find out how it can hit the little man on the back row and yet preserve the truth of chill playing, and taking back a little bit first because I'd like to know how you came to be in a career on the stage, you grew up in Cheshire. And this would have been during the second World War. I imagined that at that time a career in the performing arts wouldn't have been shall we say the most obvious choice headed it'll come about. You. I don't know. I over say the kicking and screaming. I've face my destiny I grew up in a family, the loved there, and I lived in a wonderful town called Birkenhead, which had a quite marvelous musical the owed music wherever you would have a list of tons. And I mean, some of the great comedians, which I saw I saw some of the greats and they took thirty years to perfect their act and they were going around the country doing twice nightly may be, and then moving on testing themselves against a live audience. And so I used to as quite a small child here. My mother and father talking about the theater, they went to. And my mother took me to my first. Don't pro lab. O M. She took me to my first Gilbert, Sullivan and one just loved it all, but I have no intention whatsoever of going on the wicked stage. My intention was to teach this wonderful English language which I grew to love in composition. And then when I was at school, we used to learn great chunks of boat dri, some of which I can still remember. But I thought it was all part of education, you know, reading writing arithmetic history, geography, sing a song do a don's recite to poem player, part, all part of this wonderful discovery. But of course it's it. It's really the people who are your mentors who spot a seed of something in you and not as shit. And then you have to begin to take it seriously yourself that mentor that you speak of their I'm assuming you're referring to the academic Edmund college. Well eventually, but, I mean, my first mentor, always, my mother, not that she was in any way push shaved Seattle. Mom. I mean you didn't do that sort of thing when I came from, you know, and you were never told at I came from the, you had anything really special in case you got a swollen head. Did you feel as if you had something special though? I didn't think of it in that way, I was one of the very few people willing to give up my serves Delongchamps to study. The, the recitation of, of lyric poetry sonnet at pick Shakespeare improvise Asian. And so it was all going on behind my back. And then, of course, you know, my great one for recognizing the signs, I think the red trickle in life is spotting the opportunities and the great skill is choosing the right ones. Let's Volvo would slightly, because you eventually, of course, made your way to the stage at the West End, you made your London debut when you got up on stage at the West End full the first time, of course unmistakably this is now you'll career your own the stage. Did you feel as if you've made it never, you're never feel as you've made it made what I have considerable repertory experience. There were repertory companies all over the country, and that's where you begin and make mistakes. And observe the more experience players. The great tragedy now. Is that those attract companies no longer exist? You would be part of a group of people who were there for twelve months, two years, three years, and I had an open invitation to audition for the Liverpool playhouse and finally, took a deep breath and went down nor dishes. And, and I thought if I'm not offered a job as an unpaid assistant stage manager. Then that's the writing on the wall. That says it I'm not good enough, but I was off the job. And then I trained further at a drums, school is low Vicks air to school that it prestigious and then began to. Anna living. I always swore the device. Didn't earn a decent living within four years. I would pack to in. Well, thankfully, you didn't. And thank you hit this. Thank you. But tell me it's it is always tempting to look back at something, whether it's, it's fear or any sort of performing ARA and say, oh, it used to be so much better than it is today. But you of course, you do still go to the theater, very often, you're still playing roles in the theatre often I'm JoAnne, busman's holiday, very much like to see I'm always amazed that up there doing it. You know, when I see someone like McKellen, or David Suchet will Judi Dench, or I mean, this country is full of wonderful actors, I wanna talk about your leap to Broadway. You did that in nineteen sixty six with a play by Roja Milner, and it was titled, how's the world tree? Eating you now the review in the New York Times, it was by Walter it opened with this line. The new comedy at the music box is yet another British import and before it goes back to of its players should be captured and kept, so the theater review of the New York Times thought he should keep you on Broadway that you weren't allowed to go back to the West End, that's a fairly promising start isn't it? It was very exciting. It was very exciting play which began life at the hamster theatre club. A small theater up near Swiss cottage. And then it transferred to the Altes theater, then it transferred from the arts there to, to Wyndhams as small and very good American management, soit and took three of us across to Broadway. And so that was, my Deb, you he was feted generous to me while to Kerr. And he was very important critic, of course, New York Times. Absolutely you and yet with digits certainly even now but certainly back then as well. What was it like they're making the lead into Broadway because you were coming from a coach like the West End which has its own very rich, traditions, and Britain has its own? Very, very well functioning, thriving theater industry, then to make the leap into Broadway. One imagines that it must have been a very different. Coach did you feel as if you perhaps, the Dame Patricia Rutledge touching down on Broadway inside a spaceship getting off onto the strange new planet. Well, there was so much to take in, but it was so exciting but at the heart of it all. You do your job. I mean you don't alter performance because you're in New York, you tell the story and adhere to the character or characters in this case, the with three different characters I played as you were. When you first started to explore the play I enjoyed it very much. Did you find that there's a substantial difference between the styles of acting a lotta people say, look on the American stage people act this way things, more exaggerated? It's all very, very different. Whereas the certainly the rhythm of performance seems to be different here in London. You can have a few pregnant pauses along the way you can allow the audience to pick up on what's being said, simply through a polls in a sentence, someway whereas in American humor, in American writing that might not be quite the same, did you pick up on those subtle differences, as well? I think with regard. Comedy. The American audience is required to be spelled out rather, I think we're subtler really and sometimes an American audience will not grasp the idoney of a character or a situation, but the wonderful thing about American audiences is the warmth of anticipation when they come into a theater, they're determined that they're going to have a good experience and they're going to enjoy the evening, and that you can almost taste it. I completely agree with that you are, of course, most closely associated with television acting, and there is you'll most famous role highs Bukeye, but that didn't come until. The nineteen nineties. I just wanna talk about your initial foray into television because initially you weren't attached to any long-term series for quite a long time. It was only that long term commitment that came later in your career. What was it about television that drew you to that form of craft I can only imagine that at that point back in the early days of, of your career, the idea of a theater actor acting on television Mata, being quite different. A lot of theater actors didn't really take such a kind of you to the medium of television. It's good writing on response to good writing television. Of course, began to give a -tunities wider opportunities to actors who'd spent the major part of their careers in theater. It was a medium. That you have to address. I did take Paul quite early on in some episodes of Coronation Street, and Olen knew was that I didn't want to get caught up in that forever. With something about the, the process of acting in a soap opera that made you think not quite right as other adventures to have more interesting really. But it was nice to be asked, and I did three episodes, then departed. I'm not fortunate enough to of ever taken a role in a soap opera. I mean, there's still time in my career, maybe I'll get to that point at some point, but my understanding is that acting in a soap opera. The metabolism full soap opera acting is actually quite fierce. And we often sort of looked down upon the soap opera but the craft and the effort involved in, in making production lack of soot, Parise act quite enormous and the discipline, you know, you have to shape you'll life round the requirements of rehearsal and presentation, but I didn't want to get stuck forever at goes for keeping up appearances as well. Talk to me about Victoria, would I because before highs in the UK, there was kitty and your your participation in Victoria wood as seen on TV that series. Twenty-one who knows you first and foremost as hyacinth bouquet. They might be surprised at just how we could say abrupt maybe blunt. But how Roches a character kitty was. How does he test? Desk. She was good test. She was great ask up -solutely, but somehow Cutie being expressed by Dame, Patricia Rutledge. She doesn't come across as grotesque. She does to me. I can't show. Yes. I was terrified of that. They were forty minute monologues. By this ridiculous woman who'd become an overnight celebrity because she'd walk the penance in slingbacks or something in the interest of mental health, very dangerous stuff. But I remember I was terrified because they went out live, I was testing new comic material in front of a live audience for the first time. I mean on the whole, you know, where the major laughs should come, but the always surprises, and Victoria used to find me hiding in the wardrobe barrier. You know, reluctant to go out to the studio and she'd say, come on, they're all waiting for you. So, but. Very skillful written stuff. I mean, I think with that kind of comedy, and with the famous lady. We're going to talk about spos-. I think you paint with post colors, they are larger the knife. And so you've got to take that risk really risk. It's what it's about risk. Speaking of risk a lot of people who can watch those models kitties monologues. They're easily accessible people can relive them, but a lot of people weren't understand to appreciate that. They were done live. There was a lot of risk involved just the making. This was miserable. I was glad she didn't write and emo- for me. I think I begged not to really. Oh, you make make quite nervous looking back. I'm thinking about it all. Nevertheless, there is something much more intimate about television isn't there because at the theater people have really made an evening to come out and watch you coming into your environment theater. Whereas with television your being invited into their way are coming into the city in Rome's invading their homes, which is why people off from. St. think they can be very familiar with you. Tell me about the segue from kitty into hyacinth. It does seem like a bit of a natural progression. When we talk about it. I didn't think of it like that at all. I done some of the wonderful Alan Bennett monologues, which he had written for me. And I remember when Victoria approach me about playing the kitty row. And she sent me some scripts, and I got in touch with Allen and said that died been offered. The he said, is it funny? Are they funny? And I said, yes, I think they are in strange kind of way. And he said, well, do them then..
"patricia" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Your beautiful twins. They gave out between ninety. It makes it makes them throw her twin describes her as bold and fearless quote. Unlike me, Giselle was very talkative and she wasn't afraid to be away from home and for some time, even when she was little says, Patricia, she was very brave and she was always trying to protect her sisters. Something like don't mess with my sisters. I'll have to deal with me. Why is like, why do you have to keep who's feeding her complementing your sister and then her willpower. Now successful says Patricia, she has never let critics put her down and this has never changed. She has the most amazing body, but what has really made her successful as a personality by her way of doing things, her professionalism, what's really major successful is everything and then no, it just has Patricia our manager. That's the last instance. Lindsey, I just realized something. Patricia is the one who buys the munchkins. What do you mean. We in story. She buys the mantra. It's not in the story, but Patricia is definitely the one who's been to Dunkin Giselle has not. Oh, and people are like, they think it's maybe Bill because they see the card. You kind of look like Buchen and I and I read that story about about just like, oh my God. So this entire time, just like I go to Dunkin, but it's been Patty, I bet. I mean, we're speculating, but that's not speculating. I know in my heart that's Dinu design. Never been to dunk. Got imagined. Ezell getting a box of munchkins and then having one bite of one. And then being like Patti, you can take these home. With your husband like these, he's like. It is good. Like thinking of Patty as a character, disgruntled Liga, disgruntled sister, sister, servant character in Giselle who was gorgeous, who's go who's equally gorgeous, but just happens to be the sister of Zell. It's just your luck in life man. She spent her entire life doing this that you really can't do anything else. And it pays so well that she's like, I can't do another job and she loves the free munchkins. Moon skins for Buchen. What stuff. This is a bad joke. Okay. Next up next call. Wait is at the end? Yes, maybe we're done. We're done. I'm one more now. We're done. We're overdone over. Great Oprah, Tristesse Mary, Patricia, married someone. She had to see married story. She MIR dei the models. Father Valdeir Buchen walks the bride Patricia down the islanders. There's producer looking gorgeous. He's beautiful. Yeah, she's married. Maybe they served munchkins at her at her wedding. Also rock. Might yourself pro by Patricia moon? Skains skin. Okay. I this, I know the Dunkin' employees taking selfies with Patricia and then labeling Giselle link took another selfie with l. my favorite customer today. And then Patricia, just like. She's just like grits. Her teeth. Unbear- goes with it. Okay. Let's get some munchkin let's and we end this show. I'm sorry, I hit Shing you, but I also like shoe. It's really funny that we are skipping the last thing on the duck. It just says, cat dimming. Got done, ings skip. I mean, now we're ending the up. We got a call about kept endings. That was very cute. Maybe I'll make call doing amazing, sweetie. I just like, no, don't make it call. You're doing him. It's like Rupert like not going to answer the question. It's like, what's the catch Denny's? But I it is kind of sitting there at the end of the dock which we are not going to do just that. Got dunning. Yeah, okay, right. Reveals on apple podcasts. Follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. It's so much fun to do that. Call us at six nine who them if you have any questions, comments or if you just want to talk about your favorite scene in a star is born because God knows it's out today. Happy stars born day. We will see you on Tuesday and, oh, thank you to the CW for sponsoring us this month by codify. They wanna know..
"patricia" Discussed on Watch What Happens Live with Andy Cohen
"Monumental answers patricia who had the biggest chance of being your friends with benefits on the set of friends with benefits down jefferson timberlake if we want to talk about big oh god endowed well well he i have the good fortune to get to see them all over there because they were shooting a scene that he couldn't they couldn't anything on over they couldn't yet he is a gorgeous man well he's below the waist oh yeah been doing this show for nine years gonna kill thrilled by the way elizabeth who was the biggest pot had on weeds well i shouldn't do that probably okay what movie have you done the gave you the biggest paycheck oh movie yeah maze runner biggest perfectionist you've ever worked with mary louise parker abbas for lover she's amazing patricia you've won multiple emmys which actress came as the biggest shock to be who you most surprised to win over kathy kathy bates the amazing elizabeth without naming names biggest diva move you've seen pulled on sack oh.
"patricia" Discussed on Izzy and Spain
"Certainly the cold that everybody's going to be going on lexis nexis do putting putting people's names into their you know i i could tell you watch teams have have have searched firms in higher search i this reason where you know time to search from you know i i know part of this part of the deal with all of that as well you know they're always coming up with you know the obvious names and that's true yeah but a lot of times these teams retained search firms because they do a lot of that betting for them it so this might actually wind up you know resulting in some more teams retaining outside help to do some back what background work in the lead up to hiring your head coach so they don't have to that's one piece that i think it'll be in place for more teams you know the other thing is it was interesting i was talking to a team earlier in the day the interview patricia over the last couple of years and one of the things that i thought was interesting was when i asked i said well you guys know about this and and you know guy who knows i mean no we did but we only had him in in for our initial round of interviews and you know he's playing you know when we're when we're starting this out we're starting with like a free long list of names and we're seeing we get in to interview and there's a bunch of people that were sort of rushing through the process 'cause competitive and trying to make a higher you know and and and and you know at that point we're really we really haven't done thorough background check you know now he said that you know my hope is that will you know if we decided to bring them back for a second interviews a finalist then we would have found but we did not the initial the initial list and so i think maybe this could mean you know the teams planning on you know our looks like it might be firing its head coach or making head coaching change maybe they start to go through this process and november december i know some teams already do but maybe they go through that process in november december so you know they know about these sort of.
"patricia" Discussed on Izzy and Spain
"Now you think about the flip side of it here with a coach and something that you know very literally could you know be uncovered with a thirty second lexus nexus search doesn't you know wind up being some of that comes across the desk top official detroit lions they're making you know a higher that's going to result in you know the guy becoming one of the faces that their franchise it's it's sort of mind blowing you know and so you know certainly embarrassing for matt patricia i think it's almost worse than mine soon you know no matter what level of guilt or is here for perpetrator shia and i think we all need to consider him innocent until proven guilty on it certainly looks like the the lines no process of going through inventing coaching candidates and they've been to that process a few times in the last few years certainly something that looks like it wasn't all that complete and you know so it's a bearing for them and you know i certainly that there's you know some level of humiliation for not having two points it's just for the lions i mean the patriots have come out and said they didn't know about it either there seems to be a large amount of surprise for sort of everyone involved with matt patricia and i wanna i wanna get back to the innocent until proven guilty part of this in a second but but i in terms of the vetting process what's the fallout here for other teams as they look for coaches down the road.
"patricia" Discussed on WPRO 630AM
"From the seascape lawn care weather center here's your exclusive accuweather forecast mostly cloudy tonight down to thirty one partly sunny tomorrow high forty six partly sunny monday at two forty eight could be a little bit of rain on tuesday perhaps mixed with a little bit of wet snow early on i forty nine and dry wednesday wpro's exclusive accuweather i'm meteorologist john deere accuweather on the voice of southern new england news talk six thirty and ninety nine seven fm wpro are you ready for a one of a kind advanced fitness center with the latest workout options and friendly knowledgeable staff then try absolute fitness in east greenwich offering certified staff and state of the art equipment all in an uncrowded friendly and encouraging environment designed to maintain health and wellbeing liked to swim but hate the chemicals try the pool with absolute fitness kept at a perfect eighty six degrees with a special salt generating system giving you soft and clean water for great indoor swimming experience at absolute fitness there's something for everyone try a trainer assisted forty five minute total body workout program full circuit training pilates spin tracking yoga pool water and four aerobics spa steam room free weights personal training an eightweek personal challenge and free classes with full membership let absolute fitness help maintain your health and wellbeing get a one day pass including the pool and spa at absolute fitness south county trail east greenwich eight eight four zero three zero eight four zero three three now more of the patricia raskin show on wpro call patricia now at four three eight wpro or one eight hundred three to one wpro now here's patricia raskin.
"patricia" Discussed on Patty Has a Gun: The Life and Crimes of Patricia Hearst
"Patty, Hearst was the victim of the most bizarre kidnapping in American history, what she a hostage o-on Shia a terrorist. The radical story of Patty Hearst Sunday at nine eastern on CNN. I'm reading people. Khan spotted the ashes, obviously four. No, after games. Welcome This is Howdy has a gun boat life and crimes of Patricia Hurst. The podcast that takes you back to the 1970s and one of the most bizarre crimes in American history. I'm Brian Stelter and I'm joined by Jeffrey Toobin CNN's chief legal analyst. The author of American heiress and the executive producer of CNN's new series. The radical story of Patty Hearst and Jeffrey. You will chapter in your book titled the birth of Tania. That's where we are now in the story, Patty, Hearst, taking the name Tania, you call it a birth Swai Well, Patty, Hearst was not Tania before she was kidnapped. I think it is quite clear that if her life it unfolded without this kidnapping, She would not have joined the SLA. She would not have been robbing banks, but she was kidnapped and her personality did change for a time, And now we're two months into the kidnapping its April of 1974. She has this communique where she names herself ends. Says she's joined the Acela. I've been given the choice of Warren being released in a safe area or coup joining the forces of the Symbian is liberation on and fighting for my freedom and freedom. All of press food or I have chosen to stand by during her transition was one of the kidnappers named Willy Walls, who was a kid of somewhat similar background to her. An upper-middle-class kitty was a physician Sonn from northwest Connecticut. He had gone to Berkeley to study archaeology. He had fallen in with the group of radical students who went to a prison Vacaville prison two Tudor prisoners, and she he became radicalised but he was not someone who was all that different from Patty Hearst. In terms of background, He was a prep school kid in the way that she was a prep school girl key tutored, her in politics. And that relationship between Willie and Patricia really is the transitional device that. Turn her from Patty into Tanya, wasn't there are ceremony almost, or they asked her if she was ready to renounce her pass. Well, this was after they moved from Daly City to San Francisco where she was no longer in a closet, but in a sort of haphazard way, they were still trying to shield their faces from her. So she couldn't identify them to either. She would be massed or they would be massed. But at one moment They had this sort of ceremony where they said, Look, Are you ready to renounce your past and joined with us? And then sort of simultaneously, they all remove their masked and embrace, and she became one of them in the name Tania, which remains one of the most famous parts of this whole case was not randomly chosen. It was the name of Chego Varas partner. When he was fighting in the jungle, She was an East German woman. It was her nom-de-guerre And the fact that she took or was assigned in that embrace the name of a revolutionary woman fighter was very significant. And. That was the kind of person She aspired to be, at least at that moment. Given the name Condwear after a comrade who fought alongside Chile and Bolivia for the people of Bolivia arm, brace demand that the determination to continue fighting with her spirit. There's no victory on how fast attempts at revolution. I know Tanya dedicated her life to the people fighting with total dedication, an intense desire to learn which I will continually pressed American pupils lovable sharp. She says, she's going to stay and fight, and how does the public react? How's the stay only react to this communique? They were of course stunned and the debate began almost immediately, which continues to this day, frankly, which is about whether as her family said she was coerced. She was forced. She was doing this only because she was trying to save her life. She was brainwashed or between the people who said, Look, you know, a lot of upper middle class kids had undergone bizarre changes over the course of the '60s and '70s and she's just one more. And that debate really takes off after she participates in the bank robbery in San Francisco. And there was just a short period of time between Tania's introduction and the bank robbery or as the cup. A weeks have just two weeks. The bank robberies, April fifteen th and the Tanya tape is April third. So this whole process is very quick. I mean, remember she's kidnapped the beginning of February and the middle of April. She's robbing banks. She doesn't just take on a new name in April. She commits a crime. That's the key here. The Hibernia bank robbery. So take us to that seeing where are we at? What's about to happen? Okay. The SLA has moved not far from downtown San Francisco into a shabby apartment, and they decide they need to rob a bank in part. They need to rob a bank for the usual reason. They need money. I mean, they they never had much money and remember, they never ask for ransom So they needed money. But they also wanted to make a statement, So they decided to start casing banks, and they case banks for the opposite reason that bank robbers usually case banks. Because at that point, The idea of a security camera was fairly new. Not all banks had that, but they look for a bank. The did have a security camera because. They wanted to display their prime recruit and they found a bank. The Hibernia bank in the sunset section of San Francisco, which then is now is a very quiet part of town, And they set up a bank robbery. Now, one of the things about the SLA is that they knew how to pull off operations like the kidnapping. And this bank robbery was meticulously planned involving all nine of the people, the aid original kidnappers and Patty, Hearst, Some of them were outside some of them drive getaway cars. Some of them were lookouts. But the key point about the bank robbery is they wanted Patty Hearst in the middle of the bank where the security camera would take her picture, and that's what she did. She went inside and said, everybody get down on the floor. Uh, Donald the freeze, Nancy. Ling Perry were also in the bank mentoring Perry actually shot at a couple of people who came into the bang during the course of the robbery. They hit them fortunately In non-fatal ways. But the fact that Patti was carrying. A machine-gun and was part of the bank robbery was as much a part of the bank robbery as the cash headache as well. And it was actually a very successful bank robbery in aren't either. My comrades an eye expropriated ten thousand eight hundred sixty dollars to two from the sunset branch to the Hibernia bang casualties could have been avoided. Has a person involved cooperated with the People's boards them and kept out of the way until after our departure. August position so that I could hold customers. Acts personnel who are on the floor, my guns loaded and at no time did any of my comrades intentionally point their guns. Careful examination of the photograph which will published clearly shows true. It's media manipulation Mara what? Some of the And this is so much a part of the Patty Hearst story, which was that the SLA inspired by the guerrillas theater movement that several of them learned at Indiana University. They wanted a spectacle, They didn't just want to rob a bank, at least at this stage. They wanted to show the world that Patty, Hearst joined them and that their revolutionary struggle was proceed. We'll be right back with more of paddy has a gun right after this break.
"patricia" Discussed on Patty Has a Gun: The Life and Crimes of Patricia Hearst
"Yes, the Patty Hearst story is bizarre by It is in a way in keeping with the general craziness that loose afflicting the United States in the sphere. The question that makes this case fascinating to people all these years later is a simple one view Patti, really join in with her kidnappers were which she Co. were. Welcome This is party has a gun boat life and crimes of Patricia Hurst. The podcast that takes you back to the 1970s and one of the most bizarre crimes in American history. I'm Brian Stelter and I'm joined by Jeffrey Toobin CNN's chief legal analyst. The author of American heiress and the executive producer of CNN's New series. The radical story of Patty, Hearst. We are going back to the 70s our first episode talking about the kidnapping, the night of February fourth 1974 But first, take us back to that time. The time of Watergate, the time of you tell us this was the great revelation to me of writing this book and working on this series which was how crazy the 1970s were. You know, I was a kid, So I didn't have many first 10 memories of sort of the broader world. I was will always in kid world. And one of the shocking shocking things to me about the 1970s was what a wreck the United States was. Let me give you one statistic, which is the one that I think is the single most bizarre in my book in the early and mid 1970s There were nearly two thousand political bombings a year in the United States at one minute before one o'clock this morning, the switchboard at the Capitol received a phone call. A man's lawyer, said a bomb would go off in the building and a half. Our at one thirty in the morning, it did as it was a violent explosion ripped off doors and nearby conference rooms. There was alarm for a time that other bombs might still be hidden inside the capital. There were several every week in California alone. When think about how we react to political bombings today, It was just a time of incredible tunnel. Nino often these bombings were not designed to cause casualties So you know, but still, you know, they were power plants. They were in post offices. They were at government offices the late at night. The sometimes not late at night. And that gives you some idea of the chaos in the United States. But that was just the beginning. What about the the energy crisis, where you know gas lines were everywhere? We had laundered used dartboard walk on the morning. New. Dan on the and for a three four five hours until you ran out of gasoline Watergate where we had the first presidential resignation, which was unfolding Justice at the time of the Patty Hearst drama, southern persons were indicted. Today We're trying to cover up the Watergate scandal. The accused in booted all four budgeted Nixon's former top advisers, the four men who at one time were closest to Mr Nixon and held the positions of highest trust you had other terrible cult stories, said the Manson story was late '60s but you had Jim Jones, The it from the People's Temple who the mass suicide and Guyana, which was in the late seventies. All of this was unfolding at the same time. So and the epicenter of the craziness was the Bay Area of of California where this story unfolded. So yes, the Patty Hearst story is bizarre by it is in a way in keeping with the general craziness that was affecting the United's. Dates in this period, This was also in some ways the beginning of a celebrity culture. Was it not? That's going to be a factor. And you know you as a media reporter? The EU will appreciate how different the media environment was that, you know, one of the things that people used to say about how highly publicized the Patty Hearst trial was. So the Patty Hearst case was, was they would say, you know, she was on the cover of Newsweek seven times. Now. Today people would say, What's Newsweek and what's a cover? But still that illustrates just how much attention There was. But I think you know, Yes, there was the beginning of the celebrity culture and the public fixation with big cases in big trials, but he was a smaller media environment. One reason we could have two thousand bombings a year without the country falling apart is there was no cable news to cover 24/7. There was no Internet. You had a newspaper. The came out once in the morning. You had a network news. You had local news A by, you know net. Work news consisted of just the Today Show Good Morning America started a nineteen 75 and the three evening newscasts too. So yes, There was a lot of media attention. But the media as a universe was a lot smaller than it is today leader when ask you how the news actually broke about Patty Hearst. But first had it actually go down on February fourth. This is in Berkeley, California. She's in her apartment. And then what? She was a sophomore at Berkeley at the University of California. She was living with her boyfriend. Steven, we'd who is a graduate student in philosophy, And they had an apartment on the ground floor of a nice, but not extravagant building close to the Berkeley campus and right around 9 o'clock. Stephen and Patricia were watching. Television was a show with Bill Bixby emptied them blanking on the name of the show at the moment. And they got a knock on the door and there was a woman there who said, Oh, I'm sorry. I I think I may have bumped into your car and Steven weed. Opened the door a little wider, and the woman and two men knocked their way into the room and their names were Angela Atwood Bill Harris and Donald the freeze who later took the nom de guerre General Field Marshal seemed cute when they were the members of a group that called themselves very small bazaar group called the Symbian ease Liberation Army. They also a is seeking the alliance. All groups in this outbreak were poses the present system and its government calls on them to unite into a fighting force. Wilted divides the slogan of the SLA. They'll To the ice has done sect. Praise on the life of the people. They knocked down the door, they hid Steven. We'd on the head with the SAP, which is a like a a felt covered weapon. He fled, he fled out the back door, which turns out to be significant. Patricia is gathered up and Bill Harris puts her on her shoulder Putzer and tries to put her in the trunk of his car, which he had backed into the driveway. Another member of their group. Was was waiting to drive them away. There were two other cars that had set up by the House. He lifted the trunk, But the trunk Feld closed. So he had to put Patricia down to reopen the trunk at which time she fled you, she ran away. He had to go tackle her. But ultimately, he put her into the trunk in the other car was a woman named Nancy linked Perry, who saw some students who were studying next door for a biochemistry exam in a different student apartment Nancy, Ling Perry, saw them come out onto the balcony in opened up with a gun shooting at them. Donald the freeze also shot at that. There was this incredible melee But they managed to drive off when they turned the corner a Berkeley police officer stopped the first of the three cars There were there was a three-car caravan and a young man. One of the SLA members name Wyllie Wolf was driving the car in the backseat of the car where Patricia was in the trunk Bill Harris and. Donald the freeze saw Willie Wolfe stopped by the cop And they thought to themselves, are we going to waste this cop? Because are we going to kill the sky? Because you know, if he stops us, you know, the gig is up. And as they were having that debate, they saw Willie Wolf drive off because the cop had only stopped him because his lights were in awe. The report of the kidnapping had not yet been made. So the three cars drive off. And that's the beginning of the Patty Hearst kidnapper. The story could've ended right there with that police office way gate could've ended with a with a massacre, an air, or with the killing, or the officer, or the officer copying foil. Exactly. But it was not foiled and a nearly two-year drama ensued. Maybe I bury the lead because we haven't talked about the reasons why these kidnappers wanted Patty Hearst, Right? And and this actually goes back to the media in a way because the SLA and I know we're going to be talking about the SLA was less. Splinter of a splinter in the radical movement of the 1970s it really never had more than a dozen members a tiny group. And they had sort of generalize grievances against, uh, American society that were not dissimilar from like the Weather Underground in the Black Panthers. They were concerned about racial discrimination. They were concerned about the unfair economic division of spoils in the United States. But oddly three of the original kidnappers came from the Indiana University theater program. And they were believers in guerrilla theater. And they wanted to make a dramatic statement and they thought, who could we kidnapped? That would make an incredible statement. And what they settled on was a Hurst because at the removal forty years, It is difficult to envision And remember and know how famous the Hurst name was in the 1970s because he William Randolph Hearst Patricia grandfather, who she never. At He died before she was born, was the first and greatest newspaper baron in the United States, and maybe we want to advise our viewers. Do you think our listeners know what a newspaper as they came on paid for far familiar with abor media power in the 20th century by and large was defined by newspapers and no one was more powerful than William Randolph Hearst. And even though he was dead in the '70s, the hearse chain, which included a paper in San Francisco, in many other areas, was enormously powerful in the name, had tremendous residents. So the fact that they picked a hearse to kidnap was far from an accident. And even though Patty herself was just nineteen years old and not politically engage particularly, She was a symbol of media power in the United States. And these kidnappers knew they would get Nash. Attention based on kidnapping Hearst. No question. And and that was why they picked her also. They thought that the Hurst family was richer than it actually. What though religious also turns out to be part of the story, We'll be right back with more, How'd he hasn't gone right after this?