37 Burst results for "Patterson"
A highlight from Could Oil and a Gov't Shutdown Screw Up Powell's Plans?
"Welcome back to The Breakdown with me, NLW. It's a daily podcast on macro, Bitcoin, and the big picture power shifts remaking our world. What's going on, guys? It is Friday, September 22nd, and today we are talking oil, macro, everything that could throw the economy off. But before we get to that, if you are enjoying The Breakdown, please go subscribe to it, give it a rating, give it a review, or if you want to dive deeper into the conversation, come join us on the Breakers Discord. You can find a link at the show notes or go to bit .ly slash breakdown pod. All right, friends, well, we are sort of continuing the macro story today that we picked up around Powell and the FOMC this week. And one of the questions that Powell was asked was about risks that threatened to knock the economy off course. Two that he mentioned that we're going to spend a little time on today include oil prices and a potential government shutdown. Let's start with oil first. The price of crude oil has steadily increased over the past four months. From a low of around $70 in June, oil reached almost $90 a barrel for the US -based WTI benchmark contract and $95 per barrel and $95 per barrel for international Brent crude earlier this week. The price increase for crude has driven US gas prices back above $3 .80 per gallon, the highest level since last October. Overall, gas prices have ramped up by 20 % since the beginning of the year, according to AAA. Now, there are a number of factors all contributing to steadily increasing oil prices since the June lows. The first is OPEC+. The economic group of oil producing nations led by Saudi Arabia and Russia have recently curbed output. Production cuts, which were agreed to late last year, have been gradually implemented over the past six months. In July, Saudi Arabia voluntarily cut an additional 1 million barrels per day from its production quota, about 10 % of its previous output. Existing production cuts across OPEC have already been extended into next year and analysts expect Saudi Arabia to extend their voluntary cuts until March. On Thursday, Russia further constrained supply by banning the export of diesel and petrol. Russia is one of the world's largest suppliers of diesel alongside their status as producing around 12 % of the global supply of crude oil. The International Energy Agency said last year that Russian refineries produce, quote, roughly double the diesel needed to satisfy domestic demand and typically export half their annual production. Analyst opinions focused on the simplest explanation for the ban, retaliation for sanctions. Henning Gloestien of the Eurasia Group said, Russia wants to inflict pain on Europe and the U .S. and it looks like they're now repeating the playbook from gas and the oil market ahead of the winter months. They're showing that they're not finished using their power over energy markets. The Kremlin said the ban was temporary and aimed at addressing rising energy prices in domestic markets. However, they gave no timeline on when the ban might be lifted. U .S. and European policymakers have largely banned the importation of Russian refined fuel since February, which has required Russian supply to be routed through third party regions including Turkey, North Africa and Latin America. Now, OPEC cuts over the past year were predicated on a weakening demand profile heading into this year. At the time they were announced, recessions were expected across Europe and the U .S. China was an open question with the potential of reopening pushed back in the midst of additional pandemic waves. But since then, the European economy is sputtering along, albeit with dismal manufacturing data out of Germany. The sanctioning of Russian supply has caused European demand to be displaced to other regions with refining capacity, largely India and the Middle East. In the U .S., recession has been continuously pushed off into the future and oil demand is now back at all time highs with no signs of slowing. Although the Chinese economy has hit some turbulence recently, oil demand remains robust. Analysts expect China's oil demand to remain high as Beijing secures strategically important resources. What's more, analysts expect China's oil demand to remain high as Beijing secures strategically important resources in part to mitigate geopolitical risks as well as to shore up its manufacturing and transportation industries. So with oil prices spiking, many are wondering whether the White House will once again intervene in markets using the Strategic Petroleum Reserve. Between November 2021 and September of last year, the White House authorized a number of SPR releases. The final policy saw one million barrels per day provided into the market over six months. A small amount of oil was restocked earlier this year, but the SPR still sits at a little over half its pre -pandemic level. Earlier this week, a headline circulated proclaiming that quote, Biden says depleting SPR is on the table. This was later found to be a hoax with no legitimate source, but it demonstrates how difficult high oil prices could be for the U .S. economy heading into election season. To wit, many saw the SPR release as a political decision rather than an economic decision heading into the 2022 midterms. In the private sector, U .S. oil inventories have recently hit 40 -year lows of 46 -day supply, well below the longer -term average of 65 days. And while August's inflation reports already showed a small uptick due to oil -related prices, the effect is expected to be more profound across this month. Dario Perkins, an economist at T .S. Lombard said, That said, it is important to keep these recent inflationary developments in context. We are not yet in danger of undoing 12 months of solid disinflationary progress, not even close. Others suggested that high oil prices would have a greater impact on growth rather than inflation. Maya Bhandari, head of multi -asset at BNP Paribas Asset Management said, It really impacts the growth side of the Goldilocks equation rather than the inflation side of things over the long term. Theory is that sustained high oil prices begin to eat into disposable income for households alongside higher costs of production for manufacturing and logistics. These combine to reduce growth and potentially tip the economy into recession. Overall, this situation in the oil markets has, to some, many parallels to the liquid natural gas spike in the winter of 2022. Prices in some markets rose more than tenfold, European energy companies scrambled to secure supply at any cost, and multiple firms went bankrupt due to the volatility in markets. This week, Bloomberg reported that the trading arm of French supplier Total Energies has played a major role in bidding up the price of U .S.-based oil. Their source claimed that the firm is paying a premium for physical U .S. barrels, pushing the spread against futures to levels not seen since last November. With all of that said, there are some signs that the oil market is beginning to cool off. On Thursday, Brent crude futures fell to $92 per barrel, which represented the third straight day of price declines, which is the longest streak in almost a month. Warren Patterson, head of Commodity Strategy at ING, said the Fed's hawkish messaging has quote, put some pressure on risk assets, including oil. The dollar index has risen by 0 .8 % since Chair Powell left the podium, a large enough move to weigh on asset markets. Patterson said he still expects Brent crude to move above the $100 mark in the near term, but that he doesn't anticipate the move will be sustainable. So that is the view on oil overall. The thing that I am definitely going to be watching more than anything else is the political dimension of this. We are now entering the period where everything, even more than usual, is going to be completely wrapped up in what it means for the election season. If prices at the pump keep trending up, it seems very likely that the Biden administration will be willing to do what it takes, including SPR releases, to get those prices down. But that's just something we're going to have to keep an eye on. Now what about that other factor that Powell mentioned? Well yes, indeed, my friends, the US government is once again hurtling towards a shutdown after efforts to pass a short term spending bill were scuttled on the House floor on Thursday. House Speaker Kevin McCarthy attempted to marshal Republicans to vote through a package to keep the government funded past the end of September. Closed door negotiations continued late into Wednesday night, but were apparently unconvincing. The bill currently being considered is the $886 billion Defense Appropriations Act. The bill was stifled in the House after five GOP representatives refused to allow debate to begin by voting against a preliminary procedural rule. Democrats also voted against the measure and appeared to taunt Republicans apparently reveling in seeing the GOP's slim majority descend into chaos. Among the Republican dissenters was Marjorie Taylor Greene, who opposed the inclusion of $300 million in funding to the Ukrainian war effort. On Thursday, Politico reported that Pentagon sources have said Ukrainian operations have been exempted from any shutdown, making that part of the dispute rather moot. McCarthy sent House members home on Thursday night to return to Washington on Tuesday. He told reporters after the failed vote, quote, two people flipped, so I got to figure out how to fix that. That wasn't the impression they had given us. Now, this was McCarthy's third attempt at bringing the bill to the House floor. The current proposal on the table is a 31 -day stopgap funding mechanism to forestall a shutdown to begin next weekend. McCarthy remarked on the change in tone in Congress among that extreme element of the Republican Party, stating that, quote, this is a whole new concept of individuals that just want to burn the whole place down. Now, even if a 31 -day stopgap is passed in the House, it seems unlikely to make its way through the Democrat -controlled Senate. The bill includes a 30 percent temporary cut to domestic agencies and immigration law changes, neither of which are likely to get the seal of approval from Dems. Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer said instead of decreasing the chance of a shutdown, Speaker McCarthy is actually increasing it by wasting time on extremist proposals that cannot become law in the Senate. House Democrat leader Hakeem Jeffries remarked that the situation was playing out as a, quote, Republican civil war. Now, if it comes to pass, this would be the 11th government shutdown since 1980. The logic is that hard -line positions that don't enjoy support in the Congress can be put directly to the American people by shutting down the government and drawing attention to the impasse. Republican Ralph Norman said last week that, quote, we're going to have a shutdown. We believe in what we're doing. The jury will be the country. Still, the record on government shutdowns doesn't really support that strategy. Not one of the 10 previous shutdowns resulted in the dissenting group extracting concessions. Typically, the American people quickly turn on the party they view as blocking access to government services over a petty squabble. Alex Conant, a Republican strategist, said, This is such a dumb fight because there's no principle that we're standing on here. It's just bad tactics. While the dispute is nominally over excessive government spending, with Republican dissenters pushing for funding to be reduced back to 2022 levels, the underlying problem is, of course, the level of discord within the Republican Party. McCarthy was voted in as House Speaker after a record 15 attempts. The process took four days and frequently descended into a farce. This was only the second time in the post -Civil War era that a House Speaker had failed to be elected on the first attempt. Conant noted the terrible optics of a government shutdown of the Republicans' own making heading into election season, stating that, quote, Biden didn't win because of his political skills and soaring oratory. He won because Republicans blew themselves up with Trump. I'm afraid we're seeing history repeat itself, with the GOP once again helping Biden by shooting themselves in the foot. Of course, never one to shy away from controversy, Trump fanned the flames on Wednesday, posting that, quote, Republicans in Congress can and must defund all aspects of Crooked Joe Biden's weaponized government that refuses to close the border and treats half the country as enemies of the state. He added that, quote, This is also the last chance to defund these political prosecutions against me and other patriots. They failed on the debt limit they must not fail now. Use the power of the person to defend the country. Now, zooming out and trying to get away from the politics of the situation, which obviously is not the focus of this show. The reason that this was brought up at last week's FOMC press conference is that a government shutdown would halt the publication of government data. This would include employment, inflation and growth statistics, which are currently playing a key role in guiding Fed policy. Now, given how much the Fed has said over and over again, their policy is going to be driven by data, presumably not having access to that data would be a fairly big deal. Yet in spite of that, Powell tried to put on a brave face, saying, If there is a government shutdown and it lasts through the next meeting, then it's possible we wouldn't be getting some of the data that we would ordinarily get and we would just have to deal with that. Now, by way of some history, the longest ever government shutdown lasted 35 days. The dispute was around funding for the border wall and quickly turned public sentiment against the Trump administration. Republicans controlled both the House and the Senate, but the administration failed to convince their own party to fund the wall. At the time, Democrat Senator Jon Tester called it the most stupid shutdown I have ever seen in my life. However, if this week's display is anything to go by, that 2019 shutdown could soon have some competition for that title. Now, what does this all have to do with the crypto sphere? Well, I think in many ways these are just exemplary of the state of politics in general. And given that, perhaps it's not surprising that former Senator Pat Toomey is not optimistic about the chances of crypto legislation being passed during this Congress. Just prior to retiring from Congress at the beginning of the year, Toomey introduced his own crypto bill, which focused on stablecoin regulations. Now, the House currently has two major crypto bills eligible to be brought for a vote. One would establish a stablecoin framework while the other introduces more broad crypto regulations. While speaking at a Georgetown Law Seminar on Thursday, however, Toomey said, I don't see a path forward in the Senate regardless of how the vote goes in the House. He added that of the two, he sees the stablecoin legislation as having the best shot. The sticking point will likely be Senate Banking Committee Chairman Sherrod Brown. While Brown has been outspoken about the risks of crypto and the need to bring the industry to heel, he has so far remained extremely quiet on exactly what form of legislation would meet his approval. And of course, any crypto legislation would need the support of Democratic senators to pass a vote to become law. Still, during an interview on Thursday, Coinbase Chief Policy Officer Faryar Shirzad said that she thinks that Brown's lack of commitment to a legislative position might actually be a good thing. Shirzad said, Now, last week, Brown wrote a letter to head regulators at multiple agencies urging them to use their existing powers to crack down on non -compliant crypto firms. This of course seems to be the clear intention, at least at the SEC. On Tuesday, the head of that agency's crypto assets and cyber unit, David Hirsch, warned that more enforcement actions would be coming against crypto intermediaries, including DeFi protocols. Still, Toomey, who serves now as an advisor to Coinbase, views stablecoin legislation as the solvable problem. At the moment, Democrats are pushing for the Fed to serve a central role in regulating issuers rather than granting oversight power to state regulators. This preference is believed to be driven by the White House. Toomey said, He thinks that senior Democrats will get on board once the White House is satisfied with the stablecoin proposal. Although that proposal might have to wait until after the election, as Toomey said in the next Congress, I think it's quite possible to get something done.
Fresh update on "patterson" discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York Show
"The week really was in bonds where the yield on the 10 -year was up almost 15 basis points all the way up to 4 .58 that's after touching your 4 .7 on Thursday. Take us through the in week the markets. Welcome back now Rebecca Patterson former chief investment strategist for Bridgewater. So welcome back Rebecca. Always great to here. have you So I think a lot of the talk this week was about the yield on the 10 -year. Higher for longer. The thing not so much higher but longer. How high and for how long do you think we're looking at. Well the Fed put in one more possible hike in its projections for this year. And I think it did that really to give itself optionality in case the consumer stronger than expected wage inflation is higher than expected. But I think they also did that one extra dot one extra possible hike to prevent financial conditions from working against them if They they had had given the all clear signal. We probably would have had marginally higher stock markets, lower yields as people priced in the easing to come and that would have worked directly against the Fed's goal. And then for next year and I think to point, your this is the bigger deal. Next year, the Fed went from projecting 100 basis points of cuts to 50. So definitely higher for longer than we had previously thought. And so part of what we saw in the market this particularly week, in the bond market, was an adjustment to this new Fed expectation. Where are we in inflation? What kind of inflation pressure are we seeing right now? We obviously have gas prices really going up substantially, but inflation hasn't gone away. No, not at all. It's interesting. The market took a lot of solace today in that core PCE figure, the Fed's preferred inflation measure, because it came down as expected in the month on month number was just a little better bit than expected. But when you take a step back from that, right, the Fed is trying to get to two. We're still well over two. And to your point, you've got some risks out there. One from the service sector wages, which are still rising, you know, depending on how you measure around 5 % annually, the Fed has suggested that that needs to get down around three to be in line with their target. And then to your point, commodities, you know, the Fed tries to look through commodities in the short term, but oil and food especially have an outsized impact on the economy through consumer. the We spend so much of our disposable income on those things. And if oil keeps going, we're at 95, $96 a barrel on Brent crude right now. We go to 100 hold around those levels for a while. It hurts income, disposable it raises inflation and inflation expectations. And that, again, is going to work against what the Fed's hoping to do with its soft landing. So much of this has been tied up with the labor market. And we've heard repeatedly how tight tight the labor market is loosened up some, but it still is a fairly tight labor market. What do we need to see? What does the Fed need see to out of the labor market for us to have that proverbial soft landing? Yeah, so you know, the soft landing, the idea that we can get inflation back down closer to 2 % without a recession? That was what the Fed projected last week. I think you need to see labor market normalization that comes mainly through a reduction of openings, increase an in participation with very few layoffs. Now to the Fed's, it's not the Fed's credit. They didn't do this, but so far that is kind of what's happening. Participation has inched a little bit higher. Job openings had been 12 million. We're down to about nine. We get another report next week. It'll probably be around eight or nine, but pre -pandemic those openings were closer to five million. So we still have a long way to go. If that happens, think about it, if we just reduce openings, it reduces competition for workers, reduces wage inflation, but everyone who has a job and income keeps it. That's their soft landing scenario. But what's probably more reasonable is you get some of that and some job layoffs, and layoffs have been very, very modest so far, but we're seeing consumers get more cautious. We're seeing companies get more cautious in business sentiment surveys. If that translates into more layoffs going forward, then it's going to be harder for the Fed to get that soft landing. It'll be a greater risk that companies, consumers keep pulling back, and we have probably a recession modest at some point in the year ahead. That would probably be my base case, but I think it's going to be a close call. Rebecca, it's always such a treat to have you with us. Thank you for being here. This is Rebecca Patterson. The market spent much of the week trying to come to terms with higher rates that may well be with us for a good long time. To give us a sense of how that may affect the credit world, Purnima we welcome Puri, HPS Investment Partners governing partner and head of Liquid Credit. Purnima, great to have you here in person. We've talked in remote, but not in person. Wonderful to have you here. So give us your sense about if we have rates that go up, and if they stay there for a long time, what does it do to the world of credit, and which is more important, how high it is or how long it is? So that's a good question. I think what's more important is how long it terms is of in the impact of credit. So a couple of things. One is I think the world's changed its narrative instead of whether or not rates go up. It's how long rates stay up. And for balance corporate sheets, credit I think there's two things that are happening. The first is that there's a lot of investment grade and high yield and loans that will reprice over the course of time into this higher rate environment. So that's one thing. And two is companies are living in this higher rate environment, which means they're getting cash flow squeezed a little bit as they're repricing their debt. And you'll see that across investment grade. I think you'll see it across high yield. Now the loan market's rate. floating So they're participating in the rate move. They've participated in the last year and are continuing to participate. really But it's high yield and investment grade and fixed rate assets that are starting to reprice and you're going to start to see the impact. rates So interest were really low for a long time. To what extent did the corporations go and say let's lock in a lot long term debt at really low rates. And so they're protected against this for some period of time to come. A lot of them did it and they are protected and there is a you know you'll hear the words maturity wall but you're certainly starting to see that cliff come into play. Not necessarily in 2024 but in 25 and 26 and mind you that most companies don't wait until maturity the to refinance their debt. So oftentimes you're seeing companies refinance 12 months inside 18 months inside. So the numbers are pretty big in that in that you know the estimates are anywhere from 30 to 40 percent of investment grade and high yield re -pricing into this higher rate environment over the next call it you know 18 months plus or minus. So what are the most active parts of your business right now in credit? Where's the most activity? There's a lot of activity in the private credit world. I think you've probably read a lot about that also. But you know that's a very very active world right now. The private credit look private credit's been around for a long time and private credit has taken share from the banks and they're taking share from the syndicated markets. So there's a ton of activity there up and down the capital structure and and I would say there's more interest in activity across corporate Certainly when you look at equities versus credit there's been a veer towards credit because one number the base rate environment is so high it's likely to stay high and number two they're spread across the across the market now spreads not terribly attractive in and of itself but yields are. So Investment grade high yield levered loans there's you know the high of markets trading at you know 420 430 over and the loan market just around 550 over so you're looking at 8 to 10 percent yields and high yield and loans and in the private world you know basis points on top of that. Thank you so much really great to have you with us. Coming up the summer of strikes turns into the autumn of strikes. We talked with Zannie Minton Betos of The Economist about whether there's more at stake this time. That's on Bloomberg. On the latest edition of the Bloomberg surveillance podcast Julian Emmanuel of Evercore ISI.
A highlight from Duane Patterson fills in for Hugh
"Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College. All things Hillsdale, at Hillsdale .edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there, and of course, to listen to the Hillsdale Dialogues, all of them at Q for Hillsdale .com, or just Google Apple, iTunes, and Hillsdale. Welcome back, America. That music means we are joined by David Drucker, the beltway insider of The Dispatch. You can read everything that David writes and link through it at on Twitter, or X, at David M. Drucker. Good morning, David. I want to start with Pennsylvania Senate, because we got some news in there. There's kind of twin stories this week. You've got a piece in The Dispatch. Our mutual friend Selena Zito's got a piece at RAN, I think yesterday, or maybe it was today in The Examiner. Dave McCormick is getting in, and to me, the newsworthy part of that story isn't so much that McCormick's getting in. I really kind of hoped he would. But the newsworthy part is that Doug Mastriano, the failed MAGA gubernatorial candidate from this last cycle, has already come out and endorsed McCormick. So it looks like there's some party unifying going on in Pennsylvania. What do you make of this, David? Yeah, look, it's a really big deal for Republicans not to have to fight through a nasty primary, especially one that pits the populist wing versus the more traditional conservative wing. Dave McCormick is the candidate that Republicans in Washington wanted, but he's also the candidate Republicans many in Pennsylvania wanted. He's also run before. That makes him more formidable, because he's been through the process, and it gives Republicans to field a seasoned candidate against a rather seasoned incumbent. Bob Casey, you know, he might not make the most headlines, he might not be the most interesting guy in the world, but he's won a lot of tough races. And he's got a last name in Pennsylvania. Say that again, Dwayne? I said he's got a last name in Pennsylvania that he's been trading on. He does, but you know, he has now been in office since 2006, and so I think he has established himself in his own right. And he is very adept at knowing where he needs to pull votes from, where Republicans need to be undercut the most. And so what's really good about this is McCormick is now going to be doing this for the second time. Now, in a general election, it'll be his first, but he's the kind of Republican that can win general elections in Pennsylvania, at least if you look at his profile and the way he's positioned himself. So Republicans have to be happy about this, and they should be. Oh, he's the best candidate the Republicans could field. In an environment where you've got a chance of picking up a bunch of seats because of just how many Democrats are playing defense this cycle, this is as good of an opportunity as the Republicans could possibly hope for in the Keystone State. Let's go to the president's interview with Kristen Welker on Meet the Press, where he talked about, I'm going to negotiate the abortion federal legislation because the heartbeat stuff I'm not all for. I think the heartbeat laws were terrible. There should be some negotiation of where that limit is. How is that playing in Iowa amongst GOP primary voters? Well, look, I think we'll find out. I mean, I think for now, the president's fine. I don't think it's impacted polling numbers much, but as his Republican competitors chip away at him on this issue, it could ultimately have an effect. I mean, one of the things we really don't know yet, Dwayne, because we haven't seen it yet, is for years, the issue with abortion in Republican primaries has been who's going to be, who's reliable and dependable when it comes to appointing conservative judges that if a challenge to Roe versus Wade were to get before them, would vote to overturn it. Well, Roe's gone, and we're now in an era where it's about what kind of legislation would you vote for or sign at the federal level to curtail abortion rights. And so we don't yet have something to go on yet in terms of how Republican primary voters look at this and react to this kind of debate. And we're going to find out. Of course, the former president's doing what he always does. He tells everybody he's going to make them happy. How? You know, I just will. Don't worry. Trust me. Well, we'll see how that works out. He's running against one governor who signed a six week heartbeat bill. He's running against other Republicans who have promised a 15 week federal ban on abortion. And we'll see if the president's bobbing and weaving on what kind of legislation he would push for or accept as president. Again, we'll see if that has an impact on how Republicans in Iowa vote. We don't know that it'll have any impact, but it might. Couple minutes left with David Drucker of the Dispatch. I want to shift over to the House GOP circus that is dealing with are we going to have a shutdown or are we not going to have a shutdown? It looks like it's looming again. And David Drucker, I read a piece back when he was with the examiner from 10 years ago. It's a really bad deja vu, David Drucker. Yeah, you know, I went and found that last night and I posted it and, you know, there they go again. The thing about shutdowns, Dwayne, is the party that instigates them almost, almost, almost never wins them. And we saw Republicans do this 10 years ago. They instigated a shutdown to try and force President Obama to defund his signature health care law. Of course, he was never going to do it. Of course, a majority Democratic Senate was never going to go along with it, but they did it anyway. They ended up failing and they ended up missing an opportunity to push incremental conservative reforms through a majority Democratic government. When I say Democratic, Democratic Party run government and Republicans seem on intent on reprising that mistake. There's no end game here. There's no unity. One of the reasons Kevin McCarthy was able to win a debt ceiling fight is there was unity among 218 Republicans. They don't have that here and they don't really know what they're doing at this point. That doesn't bode well. David Drucker, read everything he writes over at the Dispatch or you can catch him on Twitter, the site formerly known as Twitter X, at David M. Drucker, Dwayne Patterson in for Hugh Hewitt. We'll be back with the political roundup after the top of the hour break. Come right back next.
Fresh update on "patterson" discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
"MD .com number FDIC this is WTOP state CBS 53 News special report late last night under the previous order requiring 60 votes for the passage of this bill the bill is passed the Senate passed a bill to keep the government funded for the next 45 days so what happens now chief U .S. strategist at AGF investments Greg Valliere in the next month are going to be three huge issues do we make deep spending cuts could there be reform on the border with immigration and aid to Ukraine all three those of issues have not been resolved no aid for Ukraine is a biggie since University of California Berkeley professor Stephen Fish Ukraine is defending the United States and its European allies against Putin what we're spending here is a drop in the bucket compared to what we're getting from the Ukrainians who are actually doing all heading and dying for us now lawmakers need to scramble to get a long -term deal on the table by the next deadline November 17th CBS News special report I'm Stacy Lin the Smithsonian's National Museum of African American History and Culture celebrated a big milestone yesterday it welcomed its 10 millionth in -person visitor the museum has been popular since it opened in 2016 and it features several exhibits and a collection of more than 42 ,000 items NBC forespoke with the lucky visitor Marcy Williams who's been to the museum several times have a book club meeting and the restaurant and then we were going to tour so I was getting all excited oh we don't get somebody to tour us Williams also took home several gifts including a one -year sports at 25 and 55 powered by Maximus moving technology forward here's Diane Robertson good morning it is game day for the commanders we have a challenge ahead in the division the undefeated Eagles and Washington is on the road at that but as we all know you can never predict what will happen in a division game especially in the NFC East and we have some early morning football today in week four with the Falcons and Jaguars in London kick off 930 as this morning both teams are coming off losses and we might see Cordarrelle Patterson make his 23 debut at Wembley Stadium he was not listed among the inactive he's been fighting a thigh injury since training camp nice win for Maryland who crushed Indiana 44 -17 in football yesterday start what a for the Terps they're 5 -0 for the first time since 2001 next up a big test in the Big Ten they face number four Ohio State on the road Virginia loses at Boston College 27 -24 Navy Falls to Florida South in Annapolis Howard beats Robert Morris Virginia Tech was a winner taking care of Pitt the Nationals dropped their second to last game of the season in Atlanta 5 -3 while the Orioles picked up win 101 number beating Boston 5 -2 Diane Roberts WTOP sports coming up on WTOP Congress approves funding with just hours to spare avoiding a government down its 856 at the Alzheimer's Association walk to end Alzheimer's walking means so much more it means fighting for a different future for families facing the disease today for treatment because when you take part in walk to end Alzheimer's you're not just walking you're fighting to
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"Big, big thanks to Maya Gold Patterson. And of course, thanks to you for listening. You can find out more about Maya and her work through the links in the show notes at revisionpath.com. Revision Path is supported by Brevity & Wit. Brevity & Wit is a strategy and design firm committed to designing a more inclusive and They are always looking to expand their roster of freelance design consultants in the US, particularly brand strategists, copywriters, graphic designers and web developers. If you know how to deliver excellent creative work reliably and enjoy the autonomy of a virtual-based freelance life with no non-competes, check them out at brevityandwit.com. Brevity & Wit, creative excellence without the grind.Revision Path is brought to you by Lunch, a multidisciplinary creative studio located in Atlanta, Georgia. Our executive producer is Maurice Cherry, and our editor and audio engineer is R.J. Basilio. Intro voiceover is by music man Dre, with intro and outro music by Yellow Speaker. Transcripts are courtesy of Brevity & Wit. If you liked this episode, please let us know. We're on social media. You can find us on both Instagram and Twitter at Revision Path, just all one word. Or you could follow us on Spotify. Follow us on Amazon Music. You could leave us a rating and review on Apple Podcasts. Or leave us a message on our hotline at 626-603-0310. As always, thank you so much for listening, and we'll see you next time.
A highlight from Maya Gold Patterson
"For 10 years, RevisionPath has been dedicated to showcasing black designers and creatives from all over the world. In order to keep bringing you the content that you love, we need your support now more than ever. If you're in a position to help us grow, here's how you can contribute. Visit provisionpath .com forward slash donate and click the donate button there to make a one -time, monthly, or annual donation to help keep RevisionPath running strong. Thanks for your support. Now for this week's interview. I'm talking with Maya Gold -Patterson. Maya is a designer and creative in Los Angeles, California, and previously held down product design and design leadership roles at Facebook, Twitter, and most recently, riverside .fm. Let's start the show. All right, so tell us who you are and what you do. Hi, Maurice. I am Maya Gold -Patterson. I'm a designer, and I recently quit my job. On a good note, I'm doing good. So it's good, but what I do traditionally is product design, and I've worked in big tech companies, Facebook, Twitter, and small tech companies. Riverside, a startup, most recently has filled up most of the time of my career. You know, you dropped this on me like the day before we were about to record. And I mean, first of all, I'm always excited when someone decides to quit their job because I just feel like that's just such a great opening up to new experiences and new opportunities and stuff like that. We'll get to that. We'll talk about that. But I'm just curious, so far, leading up to this, how has the year been going? The year has been rough, oh my gosh. Well, it's been highs and lows, it's been yo -yos. So just to give a little bit of context, starting out the year, I'm a new mom, maybe not as new as I was at the start of the year. So my son is 11 months old, but at the start of the year, I was on maternity leave, but supposed to come back, and I was supposed to come back to Twitter, where Elon Musk had recently acquired the company while I was on maternity leave, so that was kind of terrible. I was dealing with post -weaning depression, which people don't talk about often. It has to do with breastfeeding and all of that, and then using all of those emotions and trying to figure out what was next for me. I was doing job hunting and soul searching. And so that was a rough start to the year, but then I met these two incredible founders, the founders of Riverside, and we had some awesome working sessions sort of informally that escalated into a full -time role as a VP of design, in which we all knew it would be kind of an uphill battle. They were based globally, so it was going to be a 10 -time zone difference between me and them. And yeah, so I was waking up at like 5 a .m. to get on calls between 6 to 11 a .m., essentially. And at first, it was really working, and I was really excited. But eventually, for a lot of reasons, it wasn't right. And I'm smiling while I'm saying this, not because of what has happened there, but because of the state that I'm in now. I'm so excited for the next half of my year and the six months after that. But the first, leading up to now, it has been rough, but also amazing and incredible. And to watch my son grow up, and I just turned 30, there's a lot of newness and experience and learning that I'm taking in. And I feel like it all just sort of came to a head in the last six months. Well, congratulations on your son. That's amazing. Thank you. I've done the 10 -hour time zone thing, too. The last company I worked at was headquartered in San Francisco, or co -headquartered in San Francisco and Paris. So I would sometimes have to meet whatever was happening in the West Coast. But then we had people, I think, as far out as, I want to say as far as India. Maybe not that far. I know we had people in Africa. We had people throughout Europe. But it was roughly like a 10 time zone kind of gap. And that's, it's rough. It's hard. I know remote work has made it so we can work from anywhere. But time zones are time zones, and it's rough. Yeah, it is. It really is. And the most challenging thing, honestly, wasn't for me getting up early. I had already learned how to not sleep so much with the baby. So he trained me well for this. But it was the type of impact that I know I want to have on a company and on a product. And for customers, through my design work, was just super challenging with that time zone gap. And the nuance of what I was dealing with in comparison to what I had come from, like at Twitter, we were all remote. That was the nuance. Everyone was remote versus in this scenario at Riverside, I was the one that was remote and everyone was local. And they were locally 10 time zones away. Oh, wow. Right. So there just would be a lot happening, a lot happening that I would never just like get to pick up on in terms of context and decision making. And it's a startup, so it moves fast. And so just there's only like that three hour overlap where I'm actually getting to meet with the team and different people at the company. And so if a lot of that time is spent just catching up, when is the time spent like to do the work? And it was tough to find that rhythm, honestly. But everyone was really committed to it. So I commend us for that. You know, when you were last on the show, this was November 2016. I was we were talking about this a little bit before recording, but you were a bonus episode because we ended up doing this like right after I think it was the week Trump was elected in November 2016. And I went back and revisited that conversation and listened through it. And you mentioned, you know, talking about when you're nervous about something or there's something that you want to do that you're not sure is the best thing. You kind of have this like not in your chest of like nervousness. Did you have that feeling when you decided, like, it's time for me to quit, like it's time for me to move on? Yeah, I did. But yes, for two reasons. One was because I genuinely really liked working with with everyone. I was working with that Riverside. So it was hard to come to the decision like I needed to walk away. So just deciding to walk away gave me the ick. It was really difficult, but also like the other part of me quitting was me committing to not taking another full time job and to not interview. And that's something I'm even just like exploring within myself, like what I really mean by that. But I really mean it. I'm committing myself right now to a year of not just jumping into another tech role. And that's a statement to make for myself. I'm always the one to go and figure out what the plan B is. So if I were going to quit and then, you know, go to the next thing, I wouldn't be that scared and that nervous. But I'm quitting and not immediately jumping back into big tech or any type of tech. I'm kind of exploring a bunch of different paths. When you emailed me yesterday, you told me that you were you were pulling the plug on big tech. And that is something that you wanted to do for a few years now. Like what does pulling the plug on big tech mean to you at this moment? I'm such a drama queen.
Monitor Show 12:00 08-12-2023 12:00
"Is the Bloomberg Business of Sports show. And we're here each and every week at the same time, plus online wherever you get your podcasts. I'm Michael Barr on X, used to be Twitter at BigBarSports. And I'm on Twitter slash X at ScarletFoe. And you can follow me on X at eSassauer. Tune in again next week for the latest on the stories moving big money in the world of sports. Stay with us. Today's top stories and global business headlines are coming up right now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. The death toll from the Lahaina wildfire in Hawaii is now up to 80. More bodies were discovered by search teams in the rubble of the Maui resort town that was destroyed by a raging wildfire this week. Reporter Steve Patterson is in Lahaina. There is a list, a growing list is not official, but there's a number of missing people. It is estimated to be at or over or even more over a thousand.
A highlight from Trump pleads not guilty at arraignment for 2020 election indictment
"Welcome to today's podcast, sponsored by Hillsdale College, all things Hillsdale, hillsdale .edu. I encourage you to take advantage of the many free online courses there. And of course, listen to the Hillsdale dialogues, all of them at hughforhillsdale .com or just Google Apple, iTunes, and Hillsdale. Morning Glory America, I am Hugh Hugh, but I'm not there today. I am off for the next few days flying with grandkids. And so I just want you to know before they go away, and I'm not counting down the hours that they leave, and I'm really sad that they're going to be leaving. Really, I am sad. I love them to death, and they got to go to the other side of the world, and it would be a while till I see them. So I'm taking a couple of days with them. I did pre -record Dr. Larry Oren on the Trump indictment yesterday, so we do have him standing by coming up in hour three. But for the first two hours, General Isham, I thank you, Dwayne, for taking on over the load today. Take it away. Thank you. Thank you, Hugh Hewitt, Dwayne Patterson, in for Hugh today. And on Monday, we've got lots of news. It's just another summer day of politics in the Beltway. Nothing out of the ordinary, just a four -count indictment and arraignment of a former president, growing corruption involving Joe Biden and his son Hunter, and the fact that the Devin Archer testimony from this week was released showing that Joe Biden has been lying to you every day of his life about his involvement and culpability in the Hunter -Biden affair. There's all sorts of stuff breaking today. We will have that for you as the program progresses. As Hugh said, in hour three, Dr. Larry Oren will be joining Hugh for the Hillsdale Dialogue. And if you remember back to 2015 and 2016, Dr. Oren was one of the first people to say something is afoot here, and kind of put his finger on the pulse of a change of attitude when it came to the candidacy of Donald Trump and knew that the American people were ready for a change. And they kind of addressed that because at least half the country is just not happy with how things are going right now. They don't have trust in the federal agencies. They don't like the way the DOJ is selectively prosecuting. There is something afoot going on. And so a lot of that is discussed in hour three. I will be joined today by Sarah Bedford of the Washington Examiner to see how the Hill is reacting to both fronts, both the growing corruption scandals surrounding Hunter Biden and Joe Biden, plus congressional reaction to the arraignment of Donald Trump yesterday. Let's get right to it. Donald Trump was kind of bookend of the day, a little bit doing media. He was on the Simon Conway radio show yesterday morning before going to D .C. and had this to say, cut number one, Harley. I think it's a very dangerous thing to even talk about because we do have a tremendously passionate group of voters. And I mean, maybe, you know, maybe 100, 150. I've never seen anything like it. Much more passion than they had in 2020 and much more passion than they had in 2016.
Police arrest suspect in Atlanta shooting; 1 dead, 4 wounded
"Police in Atlanta say technology played a big part in locating the suspect in Wednesday's medical office shooting. Atlanta police deputy chief Charles Hampton junior, says Dion Patterson fled the scene and stole a truck within minutes of allegedly shooting 5 women in a medical office waiting room. What we were able to pick up on the camera network system is that he went to a Shell gas station where he commandeered a vehicle. After Patterson's arrest Wednesday evening, Cobb county police chief Stuart van hooser says technology played a huge role in tracking down the suspect. We have a fairly new real-time crime center by a local company named fusus, a flock is a fairly new company. It's a local company as well. We have partnered with both of those companies and they have brought us some amazing tools. The truck was found at a parking complex not far from the ballpark where the Atlanta Braves play. We had a lot of clues, enough clues from both our real-time crime center and flock to have a pretty good instinct on the calls that were coming in. Then Patterson was spotted about a half a mile away. Technology played a huge role, but technology doesn't do any good without people who are determined to capture an individual that would do something like this. Audio courtesy, WSB. I'm Jennifer King
Police capture suspect in Atlanta medical practice shooting
"A man accused of shooting 5 people in a medical waiting room in Atlanta has been taken into custody. Dion Patterson was captured in Cobb county, Georgia Wednesday evening, police say the 24 year old is suspected of shooting 5 women killing one of them inside the waiting room of a medical practice in midtown Atlanta before stealing a running pickup truck from a nearby gas station. Cobb county police chief of Stuart van hooser, said new technology played a huge role in helping narrow down tips on the suspect's location. Those tools are what really got us the clues that we needed to make this successful. Patterson was arrested about half a mile from where the truck was found at a parking complex near the battery and truest part. An undercover officer was the one that originally saw and confronted this individual. The suspect's mother, accompanied her son to the medical office. She told the AP Patterson was a former coast guardsman who had some mental instability for medication he started taking recently, Atlanta mayor Andre Dickens applauded the arrest. We need to do everything we can to ensure that folks who shouldn't have guns can't get them. Audio courtesy, WSB. I'm Jennifer King.
Russian Minister Laughed at for Ukraine War Claims
"So Sergey Lavrov goes to an Indian audience and says this, Jacob cut 18. You know, the war which we are trying to stop and which was launched against us using the Ukrainian Ukrainian people, of course, influenced influenced influenced the policy of Russia, including energy policy. Now, you see, Ed Morrissey, I find that fascinating that Sergei Lavrov has the audacity that the stones to be able to tell an audience, you know, we're trying to stop this war that was launched against us. And the entire audience just laughs at him. Yes, I think that this response says, well, buy your oil, but we're not buying your BS. So quit while you're ahead, pal. Yeah, I think that's, I think that's true.
The Problem That Doesn't Exist
"Alabama, the president went on a field trip and gave a speech yesterday on the 58th anniversary of bloody Sunday in Selma. And Joe Biden, as Joe Biden is want to do, it was their in search for a problem that doesn't exist. He decided to say we need to work harder on voting rights because there's too much blocking a voting going on out there. Now, Alabama is right next door or the same general vicinity as Georgia is and he tried this bit about how we're not having enough voting going on in Georgia. Except that Georgia passed a law that led to record turnout of voting in the last election. And so that message doesn't work in Georgia anymore. So the president went to Alabama in basically tried the same message there. It's kind of a crazy message that the president is offering, but now he is threatening to blow up the filibuster in order to expand voting rights. In this really wasn't on your bingo card last week, was it?
Guest Host Duane Patterson Talks Ukraine-Russia Trench Warfare
"To the news, shall we? New York Times piece today by Mark santora. This is what trench warfare on the front line is like. It is getting pretty grizzly in the standoff between Ukraine and Russia, especially around the areas of Russia that there's just no movement. The Ukrainians have been kind of surrounded a little bit by Russia except that over the weekend where there was going to be a collapse, apparently the Ukrainian side to dig in and fought back a little bit and now it looks like there is a little movement. The other direction. The Russian forces were so close that bogdan, a Ukrainian soldier with the 79th air assault brigade, Marc santor writes, could see them digging. Digging is what to do in this forlorn stretch of scorched earth in eastern Ukraine to avoid dying. Bogdan wants the Russians to die, so he lifted the shoulder fired rocket propelled grenade launcher peered over the sandbags mounted on the edge of his trench and blasted away the digging stopped. Moments later rush and soldiers let loose a volley of automatic gunfire, then things went silent. It's none of us were around our parents were around in many cases our grandparents weren't even around when it came to stories of what World War I was like. We've seen some movies over the years as to try to depict what World War I was like with trench warfare. This is probably as close as anything we've seen or resembled in the last hundred years. And
The Republican Presidential Race Is Wide Open and Wild
"Donald Trump is headed to east Palestinian tomorrow and Ron DeSantis was in New York City yesterday, giving a speech about crime and punishment in the United States. The Wall Street Journal notes that Donald Trump Ron DeSantis to court big money donors at dueling Palm Beach events. Look, the campaign is underway. Nikki Haley and Ron DeSantis and Mike Pompeo and many, many others. Marilyn former Maryland governor Larry Hogan, current Texas governor Greg Abbott, I think senator Tim Scott from South Carolina and others will be in this race, I think, by the start of it on the debate side in July or August of this summer. And it's going to be just wide open and wild and full of interesting people saying important to cut number
Putin Blames the West for War in Kiev
"Putin is just delivered the state of the nation speech in Moscow, a day after President Biden's surprise visit to Kyiv in Ukraine, and before President Biden speaks in Poland, the Russian dictator claimed this morning that they started a war. That's a direct quote quote. They the west started a war and we used force and continue to use it to stop it. Throughout the speech, Putin blamed us the west, you and me. Everyone listening to this show for forcing him to invade Ukraine and butcher thousands of people and spend the lives of tens of thousands of Russians and Ukrainians. Kidnapped thousands of children take them back to the already is done. He is blaming on you and me. It's sort of remarkable. The reverberations of Joe Biden's trip to Ukraine and of the speech today continue to thunder across the country and will be the topics of conversation across tables all throughout the day in the United States.
Why We Have to Support the Fight in Ukraine
"Former ambassador and national security adviser, Robert O'Brien, appeared on Fox with Mark McCallum yesterday to explain the American interest in the war in Ukraine. It's the best summary I found anywhere cut number 7. Well, Martha, here's what we've seen happen. The Chinese humiliated us with a track across the United States over multiple days with a spy balloon. And it stopped and lingered over our nuclear sites, our silos is soft and lingered over our the second leg of our triad, our air force bases with nuclear capable bombers. And then to stop by our sub pens to see what was going on with our submarine force. So it was an embarrassment. And that balloon should have been taken down forthwith as soon as we found out about it, probably as an Internet American waters. The Chinese got away with it. And the only consequence is that Tony blinken instead of meeting with his foreign counterpart in China in Beijing, he met with weighing in Berlin. All right, Munich. In Germany. So what was the consequence of the Chinese? So any wonder that they think they can get away with supply and lethal weapons to the Russians for their fight against Ukraine. And by the way, general Kellogg was absolutely right. We've got to win this thing in Ukraine and it's in America's interest to win it because China and Russia are unlimited partners. And if we can use the Ukrainians to totally degrade the Russian army, and show that we can win one of these wars, that will deter Xi Jinping from invading Taiwan. So this is a very important fight in Ukraine, and it has serious implications with our relationship with China and what happens in Taiwan.
"patterson" Discussed on Game of Crimes
"Stay Patterson king because my husband is so annoyed when we go some places and they were like, yes, mister Patterson. You gotta love it. So please say Regina Patterson king and actually I think I may drop the Patterson now that I'm retired because the only reason I really kept it is because my dad has no sons first and then second is because I felt like if I drop Patterson, I would get lost in the DEA email system. Outlook, which is lose me because baby searching for a Regina Paterson and I would be releasing a king. You're right. Exactly. So I kept it. I was like, I'm sorry. He was like, okay. But now I'm retired. He's kind of pushing like you're keeping that. I'm like, do you know how hard it is to change your name? When Brian have an open invitation anytime you want to come through Orlando. Oh, thank you so much. Thank you. All right, lady. All right. Well, you guys have heard an excellent story. Don't go anywhere. Everyone else, stay tuned for the debrief. You know, Steve, as we've done with many other guests, they try to gloss past stuff, and that's kind of my thing I would say that's my trademark. I go, wow, wow, wow. It is. Let's roll back a little bit. And when we dived into her backstory, the reason she wanted to become a cop goes back to her being in third grade goes back to her growing up. And I mean, just what she went through with her dad, what she went through, even with her mom later when her mom did some things, but loans in her name and stuff, defaults, repos, I mean, for that to happen and for her to be able to not just survive, but thrive and achieve, I'm telling you, anybody with young kids who want to know what it takes to make your way in this world and get ahead. This ought to be like our episode with Natasha herzeg on child sex on human sex trafficking, prevent that. This ought to be required for kids to listen to to say, you want to understand. Here's somebody who could have used their background and the way they grew up as an excuse and they didn't. And the other thing she didn't use as an excuse, she never once injected race into our conversations when we were talking about stuff. And would have none of it. And would have none of it. As you guys know, we see each other on videos. We're recording these, but we only type record the audio portion. And when you mention that, she just started almost violently shaking her head. No, I never never used the race car. Just to ultimate respect for this is a true success story.
Nancy Pelosi Must Take the Trip to Taiwan
"Nancy Pelosi has talked about taking a trip to Taiwan I said yesterday she must take it She must take it now because the communist Chinese are insisting that she not take it And they have actually increased their pressure and they have indicated that if she does take it there will be serious consequences And as written by Kayleigh Patterson U.S. Military has begun developing contingency plans for any incident that may occur if house speaker Pelosi follows through with a reported plan to travel to Taiwan next month If Joe Biden said last week they believed it would be better for her to stay home What a disaster that would be to send that kind of a message Particularly to a regime like this
Are All Reagan Presidential Foundation Board Members Reaganites?
"It looks like mostly the board Of the Reagan foundation Which I feel a very close affinity to our Friends and surrogates and confidants of the chairman Fred Ryan to make sure he has no challenges And your little fare early on he was staff assistant at the pregnant president Reagan in the office of presidential advance Where of course he would have met his friend Fred Ryan Just giving you some examples Let's see here We have John lonsdale cofounder managing partner 8 VC a U.S. based venture capital firm which manages $4 billion Something is strange here mister producer Why all these individuals these investors these finance guys there aren't many reaganites on the Reagan border directors ladies and gentlemen and McLaughlin core locus is Steve Forbes is Then you have Susan McCall businesswoman former diplomat and philanthropist She served as the U.S. ambassador to the republic of Austria under whom And is currently president of S and R capital investments We have Rupert Murdoch and Lachlan Murdoch those are two reaganites Peggy noonan really a reaganite name only Ted Olson used to be an old buddy of mine but he's crossed the railroad tracks Gerald parsky chairman of aurora capital Jim Patterson chairman chief executive officer for sole owner of the Patterson group Canada's third largest privately held company I know that was here oregano
Dr. McCullough: Body May Be Concealing Spike Proteins as an Antigen
"Is where I'm having a hard time reconciling this is again a non medical professional like yourself If the research turns out to be accurate in vivo when we start getting say liver samples from people and starts to show the yes spike proteins are being pumped out for a longer term than anticipated Then how is it that the vaccines effectiveness is waning so poorly In other words if it's pumping out the spike proteins that are supposed to be recognized by our bodies as foreign invaders then we're producing antibodies and why is the vaccine You get what I'm saying like it's producing the spike proteins but it's not doing what it's supposed to do It doesn't seem to make sense It would seem to be zero sum here One would take away from the other That's a brilliant observation So your question is if we're being presented with this antigen all the time why don't we have these rock and rolling in them antibodies right Why do they trail off in a paper by Israel Israel is the first author They showed a 40% drop off per month of these antibodies after the vaccine It must be and I think Bruce Patterson is right on this It must be that the body is concealing the spike protein as an antigen because your white blood cells your monocytes and macrophages are trying to gobble up the spike protein So in a sense your sequestering away from antigenic presentation but yet you're stuck with this over time So let's hope that it's not a chronic stimulus for blood clots It's not a chronic stimulus for myocarditis or a heart inflammation that evolves over time or bleeding disorders like vaccine induced thrombocytopenic and let's hope that it's not a stimulus for cancer in the first cancer data was presented out of the Department of Defense epidemiological database demet And that was at the January 24th Senate hearings where it's just epidemiological but there has been a market increase in cancer among our service
Dr. Peter McCullough: Spike Proteins by Vaccines Could Be an Issue
"For a guy like me who's recently hopefully recovered from lymphoma I'm in remission now And my wife was an autoimmune disorder herself and lupus If that turns out to be the case and I understand some preliminary study you know you were very cautious in your approach to it as well But if it turns out that we are producing spike proteins long term What could that mean for people with autoimmune difficulties and people with various types of cancers blood cancers and immune system cancers I think it's going to be a matter of degree If it's one or two shots and it's echo cells and there isn't much passage to daughter cells this thing can in a sense burn itself out or be cleared out over time Bruce Patterson who leaves a company called Intel DX doing terrific work is formally professor at northwestern and Stanford He's actually shown in the respiratory illness that the spike protein is in the body a long time to end but up to 15 months in CD 16 positive monocytes And I did have him on my show and I asked him about what has he seen in vaccinated people And in fact he does have samples He's seen both the S one and the S two segment of the spike protein in humans after vaccination as long as he's observed them So for a month I asked him I said can you predict how long it's in the body He said probably over a year SARS CoV-2 the virus And then the spike protein installed in the body with vaccination It has a persistence in the body That's the reason why people feel bad There's a long COVID syndrome And I estimate is there any other infection that's similar to this He said yeah there is I said what is it He said Lyme disease Lyme disease does an install of the organism called borrelia bardia It takes forever to clear out lime That's the reason why people get this post lime syndrome So I think people who are immune deficient people with lymphoma they've had chemotherapy or radiation or they have other autoimmune illnesses This could be a
Larry and Tribune Editor Stephanie Finucane Discuss Systemic Racism
"Good morning, mister elder. Morning. Stephanie phonon, I'm the opinion editor at the tribune in San Luis Obispo. And I'm going to return to the topic of systemic racism. On your website, you say it's outrageous that America is being demonized a systemically racist. Yeah, that seems to fly in the face of what we see around us and our reporting. For example, tab Webber just completed a series on redlining in Fresno and how it prevented black Asian and Latino people from buying property and preferred areas. And that has ramifications to this day. A national survey just ranked west Fresno is one of the worst places in the nation for a black person to live. And it was the only place in the west to receive such a bad ranking. How do you respond to that? Well, I'm back in 1991. There was a black Harvard sociologist named Orlando Patterson. He's still there. 1991. And he said, America, despite its flaws, is the least racist majority society in the world provides more opportunities for blacks than any other country in the world, including all of those of Africa. 1997, Time Magazine, CNN, time teamed up, you'll study a black teens and white teams. And they asked them both were the racism was a major problem in America. Again, this is 1997. And both of them said, yes. But then they did something that I rarely seen, any study do. They ask black teens if racism was a big problem, a small problem or no problem in your own daily life. 89% of black teens called racism a small problem or no problem in their own daily life. In fact, more black teens than white team said, failure to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism. I want to repeat that. More black teens and white teens said, and this is pretty much verbatim. Fail I want you to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism in
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"Big thanks to ronika Patterson and of course, thanks to you for listening. You can find out more about ronica and her work through the links in the show notes at their vision path dot com. And of course, thanks to our wonderful sponsor brevity and wit. Brevity and wit is a strategy and design firm committed to designing a more inclusive and equitable world. They accomplish this through graphic design, presentations, and workshops around IDEA, inclusion, diversity, equity and accessibility. If you're curious to learn how to combine a passion for IDEA with design, check them out at brevity and width dot com. Brevity and wit creative excellence without the grind. Revision path is brought to you by lunch, a multi disciplinary creative studio in Atlanta Georgia. This podcast is created hosted and produced by me, Maurice cherry, with engineering and editing by RJ basilio. Our intro voiceovers by music band Dre with intro and outro music by yellow speaker. So what did you think of the interview? Better yet, what do you think about the podcast overall? Please don't be a stranger, we'd love to hear from you. So hit us up on Twitter. On Instagram, just search for revision path, or leave us a rating and review on Apple podcasts. Let everyone you know know about the show because it really helps us grow and reach more people all around the world. As always, thank you so much for listening and we'll see you next time..
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"And so I kind of got out of that over the last maybe 5 or 6 years because life just got too busy and I didn't have time to be watching soaps every day. But yeah, we've gotten into this the last couple of weeks. And it's just been insane. It's like an addiction. You know, like, we just got to get one hit tonight, and then we'll just crazy. But yeah, that's probably the thing right now. It's not, you know, it's kind of crazy, but that's like we've all got we've all got like an escape show that we sort of dive into every now. And then there's nothing wrong with that. Especially during this pandemic. Oh, yeah. This is a judgment free zone here. Oh, yeah. Look, grab your creature comforts wherever you can, you know, absolutely. Yeah, I could turn my brain off and set it on the table and you know, just zone out, you know? Yeah. Do you feel creatively satisfied at this point in your career? I feel like the last year and a half have allowed me to do things creatively that we're kind of passion projects, explorations, just the type of work that I've always wanted to work on in my career and, you know, it really was a lot of it was the pandemic and just having the freedom, you know, the personal freedom to kind of do those things to explore those things. And so yeah, I would say I am feeling creatively fulfilled. I'm definitely thinking about the next 5 or ten years. What is that going to look like? Leadership is great, being able to lead teams. I'm definitely doing more of that now, but you know, the downside is that you're not getting to create as much, you know, you're giving feedback and helping push other creatives to come up with really brilliant, amazing ideas. And so I think there's always a little bit of tension with that. It's like, you know, do I want to continue on this path where, you know, I'm just going to be kind of pushing and challenging and supporting or do I want to kind of be in a position where I can still roll my sleeves up and do some of the work. I think I'm still, I kind of go back and forth on that. But I will say, you know, between my photography and just the personal projects that I've gotten to work on over the last couple of years, I do feel like I'm getting a lot of the stuff in my brain out into the world, which has been nice and fulfilling. Where do you see yourself in the next 5 years? Like, what kind of work.
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"And I feel like, you know, also, like, that's the best way that you learn is sort of by teaching by showing other folks what it is that you know and it can help you become a more just effective communicator and things of that nature. So I mean, I think that's awesome. I mean, it's one thing. I talk with a lot of companies and they're always like, well, we have to establish a pipeline and how do we do this pipeline and blah, blah, blah, blah. And I never liked the term pipeline 'cause the meat pipelines always sort of like strip resources away. It's not about putting things back into the place where you have discovered them. It's always about like take take take, you know, it's very kind of like, I don't know. Like western paternalistic and some kind of way like doing that sort of thing. What you're doing though is sort of establishing this connection. You know, like you're kind of it's almost like you're planning flowers in a way, you know. Exactly. 'cause I mean, you're not recruiting them directly from middle school or elementary school or whatever to come work from the agency. But you're letting them know like, hey, this is what I do in case you've never seen this as a position. This is the work that I do. And if it sounds interesting to you, then this is how you can do it as well. You know? Yeah. That's sort of opportunity is what we're really looking to give to the next generation. Yeah, and you know, we were looking at. We took a vote. We were like, we want to focus this on high schoolers or colleges because we've got a couple of HBCUs in Texas. We could work with Paul Quinn over in Dallas. And we said, you know, there is something really nice about talking to high schoolers, you know, who are still trying to connect some of those dots, you know, as you said, planning those flowers, like, we were like, even if let's say, okay, the goal of this is not to you guys are going to be interns at hawkeye sometime. But it's like we can figure out this framework. We can hand this to other agencies. Like, hey, you're in Chicago, like, this is something you could set up with a local school in Chicago. I think we felt like there was a void and not to say that there are other people doing this elsewhere, but we knew that, you know, here in Dallas, it wasn't being done. And so this way rather because they definitely worked with some other agencies before. But is there something unique and special that we can do just to kind of drop some knowledge just to because it's like there's a big push for stem and business and it's like, well, you know, that's great, but, you know, we're steam. You know, that a that art, what if people have the creative, there's this little creative nugget, like black folks are held a creative Brown for hell of a creative, you know? If we can make that connection, you that are supremely awesome at editing tiktoks, that's a production role. You know, you could make a lot of money doing that. If we could kind of start to make some of those connections for kids, I think we felt like we will have done our part. And obviously we're going to do more than that. But this is definitely kind of how we wanted to start it. Start that conversation with them. Speaking of that mentorship, like, who are some of the mentors that have helped you out in your career? Oh, man, honestly, I'm kind of on an.
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"What's been the feedback so far from the project? It's been positive. The best feedback I've gotten I think was from my family who, you know, I've got black Texans, you know, grew up in West Texas, east Texas, like, for them to be like, this is amazing. That says it. You know, it says it, it's beautiful. It says it in the right way. That's been the best feedback for me. It's been very, very positive, very, very affirmative. And it definitely does make the time and the love. You know, there's this moment when you send stuff out where you're like, I don't know how this is going to be received. You know, is this going to work on black Twitter? But yeah, it's been overwhelmingly positive. And I think that's part of why we're like, okay, let's keep going, you know. That's good. I mean, I was reason I was asking that before about why get your employer involved 'cause it sounded like this was something you really were all doing as a labor of love and I could see how an agency. And I'm not saying this to cast aspersions on hawkeye, specifically. But I could see how an agency particularly during this sort of time would look at a project like that and try to claim ownership over it. In some kind of way, you know? Yeah. I'm sure there was probably a little twinge. 'cause, you know, there were some things that were presented to us, or we had to turn it down. It's like, hey, you know, we have this newsletter, and we went like, no, we're going to it doesn't really align with what we're trying to do. I was like, oh, well, we're thinking we can create a training module that's been like, no, well, nope. It doesn't really align with the time commitment that we have for this for that. They're definitely, I know that if it had been a particular specifically hawkeye driven project, I think definitely there would have been the rollout would have been different..
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"We started developing the website and we had an interactive designer, a web developer, rather from the company who was able to donate his time to help us build this thing. And from there, it was like, once we had the look established, you know, we started working on our social calendar because we did want to do an entire social media campaign that's kind of tied to this website to kind of help promote the website. And we wanted to do some user generated content. We want people to write in about rules that they've experienced that we may not have covered. And the website ended up being pretty robust, you know, just from a researching standpoint, we did the audio. We did audio narrations of all the rules. So you'll hear my voice on the website in some spots. We really wanted to do a full audiovisual kind of multi dimensional thing. And so, yeah, that's kind of the origin of it. You know, we did this on our own time. I do think the pandemic helped make this a thing. I think had we been in the office, it would have been a little bit more challenging to kind of, hey, we're meeting on the fourth floor at four kind of thing. It's a lot easier to just hear the zoom link. Let's link up just a lot of nights and weekends and some holidays just kind of turning on it and refining it and getting the content. The writing, you know, we had some great writers that have kind of helped flush things out. You know, oversight is where I was talking about earlier, making sure that the tone is right and making sure that we're not saying things that are improper and so yeah, it was just it was a big thing. And you know, at a certain point, we had to tell our agency like, hey, this is the thing that we built. And they were super supportive. It was really just a passion project that still going, still reviewing social posts once a week. But yeah, it was the side of desk thing that took a lot of love and heart. And, you know, we wanted to do it for black people so that when black folks see it, they'll know, oh, we got you, you know, like you're being heard, you're not alone in that experience. And then we wanted to do it for the broader population so that they know they see in writing that these are the things that black folks have to be aware of. And why? Is that something interesting in there? I want to kind of, I guess learn more about. You said at some point, you had to kind of let hawkeye know that this was something that you were doing. Why is that? Well, we needed some support, you know, like, we needed some like, I think part of it, we needed some legal counsel with some of the user generated contents, stuff, ideas that we were thinking about. And we wanted to be clear with hawkeye that while we are all representatives of hawkeye and our day to today, this was a separate thing. We don't want this to be the unwritten rules courtesy of hawkeye. And our CEO, Joe demera, he's a great guy. He was very much from the get go, like, whatever you guys need, let me know, I will help provide it. We are here to support. So whatever you guys want to do. And so they've been very, very just the right kind of support. We did want to do some promoting, you know, like pueblas has 70,000 employees globally. It's like, hey, can we get this on some of our inner agency communications and they were more than willing to do that..
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"And, you know, that will allow me to kind of grow, have advancement, but yeah, it kind of messes with your head a little bit. Have you found now that you're kind of more into your career in terms of tenure that you've encountered more black creators? Yeah, definitely. Definitely. I've gotten a lot more comfortable and confident with networking and, you know, like I said earlier, there is a camaraderie that we have those of us in this business, even if we don't know each other, you know, there's just like a little like, oh yeah, yep, yep. You know you're probably fighting some of the same battles and trying to champion some of the same causes. And so, yeah, I definitely, anytime I'm out and about and you know, whether it's an industry thing, an industry event or a conference or something, I'm definitely connecting with folks. Because you just never know, you know, you never know when you'll run into those folks again. There may be an opportunity that you can provide someone or vice versa. And so yeah, I see a lot more now and I'm able to connect with a lot more now, which is really, really nice. You created a project called the unwritten rules, which you did in conjunction with a former revision path, guess we had on the show before. Alex pierce, along with some other black creatives, talk to me about that. How did this come about? Yeah, so this came about last summer. Obviously, we had just a period of months of just like a drum beat of violence against black people, you know, shootings and police violence and intimidation and gaslighting and obviously a lot of that the feelings of that kind of culminated with George Floyd's passing murder rather. And so Alex reached out to me and he's like, hey, I'm gonna get some folks together to see if there's just something that we can do or create just to kind of get some of our feelings out about what's happening. And so I'm like, yeah, just invite me to the meeting. I'll be there. There was about 20 of us and so mostly creatives, a couple of strategy folks. And hawkeye like most agencies, you know, it's a predominantly white agency. But, you know, the black creatives there, we all kind of have a side group chat. And you know, we keep in contact with each other, like, check in with each other. You know, it was Alex and myself and Adam Johnson, who was a black copywriter at formally at hawkeye. He was at hawkeye at the time. A couple of other creatives. And we just kind of talked, the black folks on the team..
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"And so there was a lot of just kind of political cultural things that just really just kind of wore me down. There's too many things to name, just random things that happen that I think if you talk to any black person who's worked in corporate America, they could probably be like, yeah, yeah, that sounds about right. After the time that I spent there, I left that agency and I said that I was never going to work in advertising again. I was like, I don't care where I work. It's like I'm be a postal worker. I'll work at the art museum. I don't care. I can't do this anymore, and I don't want to go back. This isn't for me. And so I ended up at a greeting card company. So we did basically the B2B kind of greeting cards, the type of cards that corporations send out during the holidays. And so I worked in the marketing department there and got to lead. And also just to kind of see how things go from the business side. That's another thing that you don't really get to see when you're working in an agency is just the business side of things like how are some of those decisions made? How are agencies received? Because, you know, we worked with some freelance agencies, some of our projects and just kind of sitting on the other side of the table. You know, how does that how are those things received? And so I did that for a little while and then, you know, I started to get the itch about potentially moving back into an agency environment, but I'd said for myself that need to be the right agency. It needed to be the right environment I needed to feel safe and I don't mean safe in the sense of like boring, but safe like as a black queer woman, am I going to be safe in that environment? Am I going to have opportunities in that environment? And so that's how I ended up at hawkeye. They actually got interviewed by two women who were creative directors and immediately I was like, okay, this may be it. You know, I'd never actually worked with a female creative director before, you know, in my entire career. And so that was a very big reason why I wanted to work there. And there were a bunch of other women creative directors at hawkeye, which was really, really comforting for me. What is it that appealed to you about going back to work at an agency? I missed the career of department. I missed having a team of other creatives that you could bounce ideas off of, that could help push you and help push your work..
"patterson" Discussed on Revision Path
"I've been an associated corrector creative director, excuse me for a year and a half now. I think it'll be two years in January. And so prior to that, I was just seeing art director. And so a lot of what I was doing was kind of the associate creative director level of things where I'm kind of having to kind of lead presentations and oversight on jobs. It hasn't changed much, but yeah, a lot of it was just kind of getting familiar with the company, getting familiar with the team, kind of establishing a name for myself on the team, and then again, just starting to do that next level of work that, you know, finally, they're like, okay, yeah, you should definitely be doing this job because you should be getting paid for this because that's the job that you've been doing so. Yeah. What's like a typical day for you working at hawkeye? So typical day for me now, a lot of meetings. So whether it's kick-off calls, like we're kicking off new jobs, status calls, just to kind of see what everyone on the team is working with and help kind of a lot resources for the different projects. We do a lot of check ins. Our account is very agile, so they love to meet. They'd much rather over communicate than things get dropped. And so we'll do a lot of check ins with internally with our creative folks like, you know, like this is how the work is coming along. We'll give feedback. We'll do check ins, Capital One has their own robust creative department, so we'll do check ins with them to make sure that the work that we're creating is meets the brand needs and then we'll do check ins with the client, you know, the business managers who've actually requested the work. So a lot of meetings in between there, there's time for brainstorms and occasional sketching, but a lot of it is just kind of making sure that things are moving properly that create a folks have the help they need. So if they're stuck on something or if they need an extra set of eyes on something providing that support, but that's pretty much how my days go nowadays. What's something that you think people underestimate about your role? So when you're at like a seedy level and this may be me making assumption about that level, there's a lot more strictly oversight, it's understood that your job is to lead and to direct with an associate creative director, you're kind of in this in between area where there's an expectation that if we get in a jam, you're going to have to help out designing something or laying out something. And so because of that, even though my workload made, it may look like, oh, well, ronika is only designing on a couple of things. I'm actually overseeing 7 or 8 things. And so I think sometimes there's the assumption that because you don't see me doing the art direction stuff that I'm not doing direction. And so it's one of those things. I'm not, it's not like a what was me type of thing, but it's something that I didn't realize about the role before I got into it was just that there's a lot of oversight takes time to make sure to check in with projects to be able to switch on a dime to remembering like, okay, where are we at with this one? What kind of feedback can I give here that would be helpful presenting to clients, you know, just being able to manage if something goes wrong and, you know, like, how do you talk to that?.
"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
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"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
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"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
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"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
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"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
"I love that story by the way. It's the weirdest fucking russell wilson's story of all time you know he signed with tim grover. I'm we did that interview. He said russell is next. Client and immediately afterwards. Russell wilson stop demanding trade from the seahawks. That guy's got control that you've never seen if he comes on the super bowl this year. We should pay. Tim grover whatever he wants to come back on the show. It's fucking say. Absolutely that guy man el chapo lady just got arrested by the way scan pleaded guilty to charges in the us and admitted she helped her husband run a criminal empire poor picture up whenever somebody. This hot goes to prison. You're like why it's just a waste. Sleet el chapo wife. The wife just got sent to jail. What was it. Was it the wink in the courtroom. Look at that. That's a shame. She looks like kim kardashian. To that's what i'm saying like kim kardashian fucking amen. That's the way she's going to be imprisoned for. We should start grading on a scale of hotness really do from some drugs ins. Murder happens to see the blood on her. Hey i kind of feel like at some point. She was in the backyard. And el chapo was cutting someone's head off with a machine gun and she was just like i'm fucking tired of this shit. I'm going to the spa bitch. She's not gonna fucking flip on you. You know so like how many years going away for to this. They're going to still all right. She pleaded the drug trafficking charges drug trafficking. That comes with a lot of a of years usually on that. So we'll see they should still in greater on a hotness scale of like how many years and then how hot are you. what's let's take. Maybe you know all of that often. Just give you like sixty days. You know come out and just be hot in the world because what we need is more ugly people out there. I think we can all agree on that right some by taking her off the streets. We're fucked We're all fucked. She says she was never going away by the way well she never. She didn't think no. I can see feeling untouchable when you're in that old but he he's. He's touched up. She would do like interviews and shit. Oh you're like tours of the of the house. And she was in it she was in the whole time. Not afraid whatsoever. Homeboy went down. I guess that hiding in plain sight. Thing and last minnelli's dr dre sufficiently single the doctor. I forgot about him. Forgot about burn. He can't forget about your yeah. This was a nasty divorce. This one got real public. She the mouth the amount of money she was demanding was fucking crazy that he said just her security team cost like one point six million a month in your leg where you acted by the secret service or she. She made out fine in this. Yeah spent a lot of money. Yes she she's making a lot of money. I think she deserves it. He's worth about a billion dollars. He's been through a lot. You think so. Dr dre what your i watched the movie. You know you're getting into sure the nwa and all that stuff. Yeah but you know same with any job. You know what you're getting into and your retirement package be fucking good right you put in the fucking work for that many years twenty five years or whatever they were together you get your you get your retirement package. Get everything that you've worked for some sorry whatever. I'm in shock g. The one who put on your pennies is came out with his official death released whenever they wait that long. It's usually feno what it is People just taking fen knowledge is an accident. Like it's mixed in shit. Uncertain to like coke that sheep cutting baby powder. What has suddenly compelled drug dealers to be pieces of ship. Yeah just because you can't have a repeat customers just bad business and understand that that's chapo us business. It is so like when you kill your clients than your business ends. It's just bad business. So everyone them hooked on smack bob. Everyone in the chat. No being julia needs to sit on. Ross's latin. i'm not wearing pants but come on. Think that's the thing good by the way. Come on wearing pants come. Don't worry i'm fine with that. In some ways you're creating several new customers by killing that customer because then you got like three childless kids who are just going down that shit till the but real but really. I don't know what the logic is like. There has to be something like drug dealers. Don't do stuff. Just willy nilly for no fucking reason right like what is the logic behind it hunting. Just i'd just say in the pills and it's cool. Also people want the stuff that kills right. They want the strongest possible. Yeah so like. I don't chase advertising like if somebody die we're all right. Mr percent seltzer doesn't understand weather putting cocaine. How a second kill anyone. Everybody wants to strong strong ship. But i don't want saddam bears. Yeah i'm not. i'm not wearing pants. That's real took off underwear underwear on basically julie. Everybody should got fucked up last night on sixty. She's here now. You walked in today and you were like man. I'm gonna sit on papa bear's lap with no pants on and that's just happened to see Where you from julia washington. Dc or the the apple states the apple state all right. Let's let's get to the heart hitting facts here. Granny smith or traditional red apple neither neither not an apple girl.
"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
"Camry about nicolaidis Erica's round of applause round of applause areas. Nikki's taking care of all of our lives inside the studio there. It is veritas. Thank you george. You thank you. Hammer the like button. If you're watching on youtube and i'll shut up the guy's name. I don't know him personally. Darby was the guy who came in looked darby hamrick was the adjuster and james was the other. He was the lead on that at usa. Either them very well in real life but they were amazing people in record time. Yes thank you grandpa for making me get this insurance because they came through not one fight. Nothing i felt like they were drinking bros. My wrong no no no that one. I think one of them had listened to the show again. it's a military Typically sheri- not at all no and their base in san antonio obviously correct. I mean we've out of our ten point three million listeners on drink in boroughs two point one in the state of texas. So it's one out of every fifteen feels like against the right math but thank you to you guys again. There was not much bickering. Hassling anything else and They paid very very quickly. That was the only thing that has allowed us to move back in somewhat decent time. There's a lot of other people who Who lost the same amount or had damage and and they're still not done so that's why in this whole thing people would be like. Oh my gosh. i'm so sorry. I'm like literally i cannot complain stated beach house. My house got fixed. It was fairly easy easier than the pool again. Not going to go on a white woman breakdown short. But i feel like i am on on the verge of one close. Y- i mean look throughout this four months. The biggest thing for me was the travel where it really kick my ass this morning. You were an mvp getting the kids up and everything else. I'd flown to from north carolina to get with you guys all the way back on friday nights flight was delayed five hundred times on american cancelled and all that other stuff throughout the week. That's why we all audio only. I had five flights canceled last week. And there was no problem whatsoever. Weatherwise wise or anything else and it was the classic or whatever it was ironically. The only airline that i've taken this year that has been on time and not missed. Fucking spirit dude. I love spirit. You guys know that. I like it dark in the cabinet if you know what i mean like spirit what. I don't like the lights with the shades. i put the shades. I notice what's yours yours. I don't know what you're what what you're thinking. But i still i like spirit. They take care of you. They're fun flirty. Keep it loose right. they do. I don't think on spirit one time we got like mac. Sir ma'am thing do it. They kept it going. They kept alcohol by the way flowing. Time so we flew back from the logan. Paul mayweather fights last night. Jared you did and then on georgia while trying to upload the chocolate l. post fight episode standing in line for spirit. The students comes up to him and says gussie your boarding. Pass me the extra sixty five for that. Carry on bag. You got right there. So i go over that. See that credit card real. I've actually had acting and had a little bit of a white woman breakdown down to like. Are you throwing the credit card. They're like i'm still going to charge it and pepperidge farm remembers when fifty pounds of what you're allowed on your check back down to forty now so georgia had the plus thirty five extra on that. So he is the cool hun. Del addison invoice will pay it. You okay okay. But it's just like he just didn't want us like praising spirit too much because sure absolutely right. That did happen to me too. And i was like what the fuck you let me get all the way here. Basically right it's like. I had those same bags when i was at the counter. And you let me go all the way through. And then before. I'm about to get on. I think trays wise works usa. By the way. Vanessa shut up shut up. There was a bunch of people in the chat. Sorry a bunch of people in the chad who are like dude. A lot of the work for usa for real men. You guys are the best in the biz. Yes i'm not gonna look time-wise they've not they've been on time. I have not missile flights and they have direct flights weird places to go to. So whatever am i a little bit sunbird. You bet you bet you bet your sweet ass i am. I was at last week. We had the North carolina tried to get as much sun as i could because we have a ton of shows coming up with huge people. Daddy's got to get a little sun. Because i know i'm not getting any for for a while. Probably we got a bunch guests coming in and a bunch of fun openings and In austin is kicking off you. And i are taking the child to the very first soccer game here in a couple of weeks. So yeah we got. We got a bunch of big shows a believer. We're shipping these guys outs for. Ufc fight this weekend and there's tons of stuff going on so we're amped. i just. I knew i wasn't going to let it burn. Let it burn. Face gotta gotta get some form of base but not bad. It's it's not bad. We got some fun flirty lights in here too. That are nice. So i could be it but i was like i'm really you are but i'm looking good You look great. It's it's it's the lights and the camera. It's your super hot and you keep getting hotter. No it's like Yeah yeah it's all cameras and lights you keep getting hotter. I think the boys for that. Yeah can't keep getting honor. My my son was disappointed about He goes dad. Did you go see logan pauline. You didn't take me. Yeah a buddy. It started at midnight so it was know a little later and it was on a sunday. And now you can go to the next one for sure but yeah it's crazy. How a seven year old. Even that crossover to that fight crossover. Two seven year olds. You're just like amazing. Yeah yeah yeah. That stadium is just not miami. Just cannot figure it out you no had to walk. A good country might talked about around drinking bros. Last night's papa john. I got deep into the grand slam witch. Whoa so that was a denny's did anyone get moon moons over miami or is that done now no no. I don't know asa just wanted sandwiches for the uber. So it was fine out to my buddy. David van sant. He'd texts me he was. He was a casino where the after party on. The stuff was. Because hey you coming was like no. I get an early flight. Him at denny's so i love you van sant next time.
"patterson" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!
"He's not on that but he and so they took him away They're saying that the guy showed up to the party. High pretty rough shape and then he was transported. The hospital police determined. there was no crime committed. And you know there's no there's no word back from jo jo's rep but this is a. I'm looking at this party here. It is expensive. Spongy her girlfriends hot. Though way to go. Joe joe you know you always wonder like when you go gay for for ladies. If you're going fucking hardcore butch you know like what do i want to be in charge or if you're just going hot on hot. It's where they go hot on hot. She went on or not. You know usually it's it's bush like. Yeah i'm a low mayan molo mayan in this relationship. And you're just like cool man but that's just kind of like the straight relationship and controversial statement but when girls are hardcore acting like dudes it makes me so uncomfortable controversial. Because that's horrible. Because i have no problem with like drag you know guy like whatever acting super feminine but for some reason it feels so weird to me. Maybe i'm triggered from like my tomboy days or whatever like this like unnatural like way oblique talking kind of like moving and stuff like a girl. Like i don't know it seems more forced than when a gay guy is like a little bit of feminine. Right like okay. You can't help yourself right with the girl. It seems like they have to try very hard. And that's really controversial and super blanket. Broad statement so whatever. I'm just saying it's like the like the hat backwards. Sagging pants like wife beater with things taped down and the movements. I get real uncomfortable. You know and maybe that's me. And that's maybe i need to do the work and take a class about what that means. You know what i mean. I am thinking man man for a little bit. You know now you say hey been when i try to do your voice you laugh. Do it bro. because it's not really that deep right. it's still very steep enough sure. It wouldn't wanna hear it. Yeah guys. I wouldn't have to change my name Jesse it'd be still called mr all the time on the phone fucking your mr jesse. Yup and a pixie cut man to be a little. Ma'am call me sir. It's still thinking my voice anyway. Yeah people don't know we're doing the show live from coast bed. Sped dot com.