18 Burst results for "Paul Smith"
"paul smith" Discussed on The Bible Recap
"Who are the galatians? In short, there are a group of people from the gentile region Paul and Barnabas visited on their first missionary journey. We read about this in acts 13 through 14. As we know, what's been going on with this influx of gentile believers is that some of the Jewish believers have been trying to force their culture on them. The laws of circumcision and whatnot. Paul has already addressed this at least twice, and they attempted to resolve things that the Jerusalem council. But some of the Jews didn't get the memo. Either that or their intentionally rebelling against the spirit led decision from the Jerusalem council. They started going around to all the places Paul preaches and undermining his teaching by telling the people they have to convert to Judaism first. The general term for people who do this is Judaism. People who combine God's grace with human effort. We'll link to an article with more info on the Judaism in the show notes. This general idea is still alive and well in religion today, but it's not usually called by that name. We usually refer to it as legalism or moralism. Paul is furious with these undermines, and at some points he even seems to be furious with the church for believing them. But he opens his letter with grace and peace to the galatian churches before making a quick segue into his rebuke. By the way, Paul's intros are not fluff. They're dense with theology. Try not to rush over them. Paul points out that this distortion of the gospel that they're believing is a false, gospel, and he pronounces God's judgment on anyone who preaches it. Then Paul launches into his own story to give him some credibility for making this argument. He was a zealous Jew, eager to live out the traditions of his fathers even to the point of violently persecuting those who disagreed. But he said God chose him before he was born and at the right time God graciously called him and revealed Christ and Paul Smith three years being taught the scriptures. Apparently by the spirit and the word, before he ever consulted with the apostles in Jerusalem. Then God directed his steps to preach the gospel to the gentiles. He went to Jerusalem with Barnabas and Titus to submit his doctrine in his efforts to the church to make sure he was aligned with them and the truth. He mentions tied us here because Titus was a Greek gentile with no Jewish ties and he wasn't circumcised. So if the Jews in Jerusalem didn't insist on circumcising Titus at that point, then Jerusalem obviously wasn't requiring it. But even then, Paul said, some people were suspicious that his message was too easy, and they tried to undermine it. They didn't like all the freedom in it, it needed more laws. the apostles of the early church were happy to direct Paul and a ministry to the gentiles and Peter in a ministry to the Jews. They only asked Paul not to forget the poor, and they were probably referring specifically to the persecuted Jews in Jerusalem, even though his ministry was to the gentiles. Paul tells the galatians about a time when he had to call Peter out. Peter had been pretty great about eating with just any believer, Jews, and gentiles alike. But when James sent some people to visit him, Peter suddenly started eating only with the Jews because of his fear of man, and then other people started following Peter's lead. Because Peter was misleading people, leading them poorly, leading them away from the truth, Paul had to publicly correct him so that they would all be corrected in their thinking too. Paul says, look, I'm a Jew, not a gentile, and even I know that your actions don't save you. Only faith in Christ saves a person. Furthermore, if I were to even attempt to earn my own righteousness, I'd be vetoing his death on the cross. Because why would he even need to die if I could just do this on my own? I could just get circumcised and avoid a few foods and rest on Saturdays. If I could earn my own righteousness, he died for nothing. In chapter three, he goes on to say, you have the spirit too, so let's talk about this. How did that happen? How did you get the spirit? Did you do some kind of action and that summoned him to come to you? Or did he just come to you through the faith God granted you? And now that you've got the spirit, you're trying to start doing some kind of work to gain God's approval, as though the spirit himself isn't God's very seal on you. Stop it. That's not how this goes. Salvation is by faith and sanctification is by faith. They're both gods doing. Then pulses something revolutionary in a very succinct way twice. This message shows up throughout scripture, but here's where it's distilled and neatly packaged for us. In three 7, he says, no, then, that it is those of faith who are the sons of Abraham. He repeats this idea again later in three 29, which says, if you are Christ, then you are Abraham's offspring, heirs, according to the promise. And remember, he's riding this letter to the galatians who are gentiles. Do you know what all this means? It means that even though God has a unique, irreplaceable relationship with ethnic Israel that gentiles can still be counted among the descendants of Abraham. That relationship isn't contingent on ethnicity or circumcision. It's contingent on faith in Christ, available to anyone of any ethnicity Jew or gentile. God made that promise to Abraham 430 years before God gave the law to Moses. Promising Abraham that all the nations of the earth would be blessed through him. If abiding by the law is how we obtain Salvation, then what happened to all those people who lived in the 430 years between Abraham and Moses before the law was given. Salvation has always been about faith in yahweh, and as always been available to anyone who has that. Paul has been hammering this one point home for three chapters. He's approaching it from every angle trying to dismantle any potential counter arguments before they even come up. He's pointing to his own story, the story of Abraham, the guidance of scripture and the spirit, along with the decisions of the apostles, all to drive home one point. Salvation is the gift of God by grace alone, who faith alone in Christ alone. What was your God shot today? Something we don't discuss much in all this circumcision talk is that if that's the way they had to enter the kingdom and only men were circumcised, then what about women? How would women enter the kingdom? I bet these new female gentile converts may have wondered the same thing and maybe even felt hopeless or overlooked. Paul leans into that question in three 28. He says, there is neither Jew nor Greek, there is neither slave nor free, there is no male and female for you are all one in Christ. This has to be so encouraging for his audience. If the only people who could do what it took to know God were male Jews, that would be tragic. It would eliminate so many people. But because of Christ, the door is open to everyone, and in God's family, we're united even across our differences and distinctions because of the spirit. He's where the joy is. When I talk about D group, maybe you're like, I've tried Bible studies before Terri and they are not for me. That's why I listen to a podcast. Maybe your experiences have mostly centered around gossip or complaining or showing off, or maybe it's just all been self help studies about how awesome and powerful you are, and you're like, I don't have time for this. I want to learn about the lord, not about myself. That's exactly why I started de group. We study the Bible, and we have a structure in place to help eradicate and prevent the problems that are the biggest complaint of Bible study expats. Some of our groups are connected to a local church and others are made up of people from different churches. We start new studies every 6 weeks and we'd love to have you join us when we launch our next session. Check the link in today's show notes for more info or visit my D group dot org.
"paul smith" Discussed on WTOP
"Day service 7 days a week It's 1121 A teenage boy is dead after what appears to have been an accidental shooting inside a D.C. apartment 6 district D.C. police commander Darnell Robinson says officers responded about 5 15 tonight to E street in southeast They located a male approximately 17 years of age suffering from gunshot wounds They administered first aid D.C. femmes arrived transported the individual to a local hospital That's where the teenager died Robinson says the shooting happened indoors and the weapon was recovered He says the only other person at the scene was a woman who remained at the scene in his cooperating with police asked if the shooting was an accident Robinson says that's the preliminary conclusion there are no other details available So far tonight about what happened there If you're still if you still regularly ride metro rail you're going to be really through a lot lately with crowded trains that don't come as often as they used to So all because more than a half of metro's railcars are sidelined with wheel problems They are those new 7000 series cars so how soon they finally be back in service one of metro's leaders talked about that tonight Metro board chairman Paul Smith says of the efforts to solve problems with the wheels The root cause analysis is well underway All of metro 7000 series railcars have been out of service since October and metro has said they won't return until April at the earliest Asked what will happen if large numbers of people return to offices this spring smithburg says the transit agency believes it will be able to accommodate them It looks like it's going to be more of a gradual return to work as opposed to everyone coming back on the same day So that's I think what we're anticipating Michelle bash News D.C. authorities are suspending an H street bar's liquor license for violating the district's COVID vaccine and mass requirements The big board has already received a pair of $1000 citations as well as warnings for unmasked employees and for not enforcing VC's proof of vaccine requirements for some businesses A spokesman for D.C.'s alcoholic beverage regulation administration says the bar will be able to request a hearing on the suspension and a couple of days This past weekend as thousands of anti vaccine mandate protesters gathered in D.C. the big board tweeted that it supports their right to hold and express that opinion All week for a variety of reasons mental health support staff have been called to schools in Montgomery and prince George's counties and prince George's the death of a popular social studies teacher at high point high school was the latest example Cheryl Mitchell's body was found in a classroom just after 7 o'clock last night police say there's no sign of foul play Mitchell had been teaching at high points since 2019 During a meeting with the prince George's county council doctor Monica goldson the CEO for the county school system was asked about the death of the high point high school teacher We do have grief counselors there for not only staff but for students It is a shock for everyone experiencing it Golden was briefing the council on efforts in the blueprint for Maryland's future a sweeping school reform plan part of the effort in prince George's county is to get mental health clinicians in 144 of the county's more than 200 schools Other parts of the plan boosting graduation rates by closely tracking 9th graders tutoring and supplemental instruction and providing summer school Kate Ryan wtps Honey news on the way here on P it's 1124 I want to break free Ready to break free D.C. Book your 2022 cruise today with Norwegian and enjoy 70% off the second guest on all.
"paul smith" Discussed on Mike Gallagher Podcast
"Businesses. Alfredo, it's great to catch up with you my friend before we talk about how are you before we talk about that great billboard in Times Square and relive some great moments of our event in Tampa a few weeks ago, I got a play for you. Congressman Jim Jordan, what he said moments ago about small business owners and what small businesses have experienced under the boot of the Biden administration. This was just moments ago as Merrick Garland was about to testify on Capitol Hill. Here's congressman Jim Jordan. Every single liberty we enjoy into the First Amendment has been assaulted over the last year. Stop and think about it. Americans were told you couldn't get a church couldn't get a work. Couldn't go to school. Small business owners were told you're not an essential business, close your doors, causing many of them to go bankrupt. We were given curfews, stay at home orders. Last fall in Ohio. In your Alfredo at ten. I've seen in the streets of New York and all over the country, frankly, businesses shuttered for good because of this administration. I'm so thankful for people like congressman Jim Jordan to remind them in person what they've done to small businesses in America. Yeah, absolutely Mike. And it has been an absolute war on small businesses. Administration, I mean, is completely out of touch. They're clueless in terms of what small businesses are going through, you know, we just completed one of our monthly polls, Mike. And I think I actually mentioned this to you when we saw each other. But only 11% of the small business owners that we've pulled said that they're just barely recovering from the COVID pandemic. And so imagine that 90% basically of our business in this country are still trying to get out from that COVID pandemic. And then you lay on top of it the labor shortage caused by the Biden administration. Now the supply chain interruption caused by the Biden administration. And then you have this proposed vaccine mandate on all small businesses above a hundred employees. And Mike, I think great exception with how Biden has portrayed this vaccine mandate has only been applied to our largest employers in this country. When I hear that Mike, I think delta, I think United Airlines, I think Coca-Cola right, I don't think of like, you know, mom Paul smith's, you know, manufacturing companies, whose city Iowa with a 150 120 employees. I mean, this is a major major issue. And that's why Mike as you probably were very well know by now, we are taking the Biden administration to court if they don't pull this back. They've got to, and you guys are fighting. You guys are battling on behalf of small business owners. That's why I want everybody to join job creators network. Job creators network dot com. Tell me about tell everybody about the giant billboard in Times Square because I know that's not cheap, but that sure gets the lefts and the Biden administration's attention. Oh, yeah. It certainly does. Well, as you know, too, Mike, we've been pretty effective with billboards in Times Square. Going all the way back to when we hit AOC with the Amazon fiasco that she caused by getting 25,000 jobs out of 25,000 jobs from New York banks AOC, great work. You did a great job with it. Yeah, yeah, absolutely absolutely amazing. So we've been hitting the Biden administration. We were definitely a thorn in their side because we just keep on hitting them with all these ridiculous ideas of the mandates, everything else that the Biden administration has brought forth to the American public. The latest one is really hitting on the vaccine mandate. You know, and what we've said there is, hey Joe, it's time to let the mandate go. You know, because this is something that we just firmly believe is a decision that should take place between you and your doctor. It's a private decision, it's an individual decision. Mike will need to be really clear. We're not anti vaxxers. I personally have taken the vaccine. Most of my employees have taken the vaccine. We think it's great thank God for president Trump and vice President Biden who led the charge to come up with this vaccine. If it weren't for them, we wouldn't be here today talking about a vaccine. We've been a much very difficult situation. So, you know, we encourage all Americans to take vaccine, but we do not believe that the government should be able to mandate and force employers to be the vaccine police for them and implement social public policy. And Alfredo, the left hates that position. I mean, they don't understand it. We leave them scratching their heads because I'm exactly the way you are. I believe in the vaccine. I got my second shot this week. I got the second Johnson & Johnson as recommended by my doctor, and that's my personal decision, but for the fact that government to impose that medical decision upon employees and have them lose their jobs. I keep thinking about Dave Chappelle who's been in the news with his big Netflix stand up comedy special. And he's a serious guy, and he said something that was really profound when you take away a person's livelihood. You might as well kill them. And it's so powerful for a guy like that who relates to so many millions of fans, that's what the Biden administration doesn't care. But job creators network does, and that's what you guys are fighting every day. I was so proud to be on stage with you. Governor desantis a couple of weeks ago. We even had a couple of loony protesters who tried to crash the party with claiming the desantis failed in the COVID response. Oh, I'm looking at COVID numbers these days, Florida at the bottom of the list in terms of the decreasing cases in Florida. I think we're second only to Hawaii now in decreasing caseloads. How about that? I wonder where those protesters are today, Alfredo. Yeah, that's absolutely right. And look, and that's one of the reasons Mikey, and when you look at this upcoming mandate that's being worked on through osha. And we believe that it's actually going to probably come out any day now and we'll be ready to fight..
"paul smith" Discussed on WTOP
"Coming up the secretary of state Grilled by senators on Afghanistan, American people want to know who's responsible on Capitol Hill. I'm Mitchell Miller, California voters at the polls today to decide if they will recall Governor Gavin Newsom. Abortion rights activists take their message to the Supreme Court Justices House I'm Nikki Nellie. Mixed on Wall Street with the Dow down 1 75, the NASDAQ Up 10, the S and P Down nine. It's 11 30. We won Secretary of State Tony Blinken again on the hot seat today, facing criticism from senators this time of both parties about the withdrawal of US troops out of Afghanistan. W T. O P S Mitchell Miller watching things for us on Capitol Hill misses secretary The execution of the US withdrawal was clearly in fatally flawed. Senator Bob Menendez, the Democratic chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. The panel's ranking Republican. Idaho Senator Jim Risch, also sharply criticized the Bush administration's handling of the evacuees. Oh Asian from Kabul administration is paying itself in the back for this evacuation. Is like an arsonist taking credit for saving people from the burning building, he just said on fire. Lawmakers are also upset that Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin declined to testify. Blinken, as he did before a House panel is defending the administration's efforts to get Americans and Afghans out of Kabul and he says they haven't ended. There is no deadline to this effort on Capitol Hill, Mitchell Miller w T. O P News. Foreign minister in Afghanistan's new Taliban run Cabinet, says the government remains committed to its promises not to allow Militants to use its territory to attack others. In his first press conference since the Taliban formed an interim government a week ago. Foreign Minister today would not give a time frame for how long the government would be in place, nor whether it would eventually be opened up to other factions, minorities or women. When asked about the possibility of elections, he demanded other countries not interfere in Afghanistan's internal issues. It is Election Day in California, with the state's voters deciding whether Governor Gavin Newsom will keep his office. In a rare recall election. President Biden joined Newsome last night at a final rally. CBS's major Garrett spoke with the governor's top advisers, They said, there is no scenario their words no scenario in which the governor loses this recall election that they said was based on public polls, their own internal polls and what they described as heavy early Democratic turnout that confidence notwithstanding. Here is what we know it Million ballots have already been sent into this recall election. California spent more than $200 million to hold it and Gavin Newsom, the governor has plowed more than $65 million into the effort to keep his job. The president says the outcome of this election will have national implications, and Republicans are hoping for a switch in the Democratic state You information coming from the Census Bureau today shows the share of Americans living in poverty rose slightly as the pandemic shook the economy last year. But massive relief payments pump down by Congress eased hardship for many. The official poverty measure showed an increase of 1% point in 2020, indicating that 11.4% of Americans were living in poverty. It was the first increase after five consecutive annual declines. The economy has rebounded since the start of the pandemic. But employment is still about five million jobs below pre pandemic levels ahead Protests outside the home of a Supreme Court justice 11 34 containers are popular because they increase developer velocity and allow Your agency. To deliver capabilities faster. Hi. I'm Paul Smith from Red Hat. A trusted partner for government agencies. Redhead open ship provides an open more secure and cloud native Kubernetes.
"paul smith" Discussed on Knowing Faith
"Talk about that for a second. The preaching of the of the word does not merely make salvation possible but it actually affects salvation to those who are called in. So let's let's let's talk about that. Jt is that is gonna be a distinction and we're going to need for the rest of the book. Yeah so when we talk about what jesus accomplished for us two thousand years ago and think about that symptoms. I just used accomplished is important. Jesus does not make our salvation possible. He makes our salvation. Actual we are not the ones who are Make our salvation effective when we believe now. Belief is absolutely required. How how how will they know unless they believe we have. We have to here and we have to respond through faith. Which is the gift of god. Through grace that we receive. But it's really important for us to also know that I'm not sure if you want to get into like atonement theory here. We might want to save that for a bill. But i do think that what we can talk about is the factual call of salvation. Yeah so god. God the father god the son and god the holy spirit are all active in the work of salvation. God the father sends the sun god. The son accomplishes salvation for us on. The cross doesn't make it possible in god the holy spirit defects and applies that that gospel into our lives that we weren't sitting back kind of self actualising waiting to see if we had a good idea about the gospel. Then god save us. We are dead in our trespasses and sins and got effectual of effect is is an important word there effects us like something happens to us not uh-huh to something else and we are saved and that effectual call accompanies the actual proclamation hearing of the gospel. Yeah in god's wisdom sovereignty in providence. He has declared and ordained. This is his method of salvation. God the father sending out the sun. God the senate accomplishing salvation. God the holy spirit effecting and applying that work through the proclamation of the gospel through the gift of grace through faith when we believe. Yeah if you think about The words of the him he breaks the power of canceled san. He sets the prisoner free. The of salvation is an act of power. And i don't think we always reflect on that that it's not simply That god exercises his power on our behalf but that he breaks the power that we were living under And that that's what the good news is doing for us is it's you know it's it's it's not simply being transferred we sometimes we'll say from the kingdom of darkness keenum flight. We are forcibly placed from one kingdom into another as an act of god's power and that is exactly what the word salvation here is carrying with it. So this word here what he says. It's the power of god for salvation. This word here. His paul's used the word. Salvation is always of spiritual deliverance. It's always so and deliverance. Is that what you're talking about. it's that removal. It's not just like a door is opened. Its doors open. Hey if you want life you go that way though. It's this deliverance deliverance. From what well. It's salvation from the just judgment of god's deliverance from god's just judgment against said ship with god it's deliverance from the terror of shame which paul smith talk about and it's deliverance to freedom in god's world it's deliverance from the evil powers of the world and has deliverance to participation god's kingdom salvation as paul talks about it here is spiritual deliverance for everyone who believes here. When i hear these words. I think about moses and the old testament type of our salvation right. Moses is not ashamed to stand before pharaoh and then god delivered..
"paul smith" Discussed on WTOP
"The move would transform the nation's energy industry and infrastructure and also shows how President Biden is determined to reshape the American economy and cut down Cut down on greenhouse gases despite staunch opposition energies Secretary Jennifer Granholm says new study finds the rapid change is possible while it's expected to eventually create 1.5 million jobs. That projection is based on proposed investments to 51. A major earthquake has killed at least one person in Mexico. The 7.1 magnitude quake was center just outside the Pacific resort city of Acapulco. It was felt 200 miles away in Mexico. City where buildings were swaying from the jolt. No early reports of widespread damage, though there are reports of power and phone outages affecting more than a million customers. The long awaited fraud trial of a once high flying Silicon Valley figures underway. Elizabeth Holmes is accused of cheating investors and patients after claiming the blood test made by her startup company, Theranos could detect a wide range of medical conditions with just a few drops. It couldn't she's pleaded not guilty. Attorneys for Elizabeth Holmes are likely to argue that she had a good faith belief in her company's claims and did not intentionally deceive investors, Doctors and patients homes and her ex boyfriend and former Theranos president Sonny Bill, one er, accused of lying to investors and the public by claiming the company small blood testing device could accurately perform a wide range of blood tests, and CBS consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner knew this afternoon in South Florida Several people suspected of stealing the identities of victims who died in the condo building collapse in Surfside are under arrest. The Miami Dade State attorney's office will hold a news conference detailing this investigation. A little later this afternoon, the Champlain Towers south oceanfront building collapsed in the early morning hours of June 24th it killed 98 people. Investigators are still trying to figure out what caused the 40 year old building to collapse. After initial warnings about serious structural flaws years ago, up next in money News, D. C. Gets a first of its kind. Whole foods. I'm Jeff Global 2 53. When building developing and scaling applications, it's important to have a fully managed trusted enterprise communities distribution. Hi. I'm Paul Smith from Redhead, a trusted partner for government agencies jointly engineered, managed and supported by Microsoft and redhead as your.
"paul smith" Discussed on Game of Crimes
"Okay you'll come with eighty thousand will split will get forty thousand each you now and i'll give you the cyanide he's known about. I'll take care of the rest. I got the tape. And everything will use the barrel. He pointed to a barrel by the visible body service station that was used world. The victims were found. Was one of them. Big garbage five gallon size or something. Yes yeah so this. This is your second chance to kill. Paul smith right. You had another off where you could have taken him out. Wasn't that part of your initial discussion with them is like i could've killed you the first time. I told him every day the toll every time. I talked to him when he calls us. Listen you still fucking libraries. I still got the contract void. I tell them that all the time in case you forgot who paul smith is. He's a cop. A contract put on the mob and all.
"paul smith" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Products. We never want to sell by using the the selling point of charity. No one buys all products. We hope because they feel like they're just doing good. We really hope they buy the products because they think that peaceful desirable products. What's great is when somebody sees a piece and thinks it's incredible for what it is and then finds out the story the impact. I think that happens actually aloft. The time with the products that people do have that kind of reaction that was electricity in their head of partnerships. At she told me why the branding and packaging. The company's products is keaton signaling. The browns the issue would like to sit alongside when we look at kind of i guess competitor brands. It's always within like design focused. We wanted their products to sit. Next to like sign are some products or products have been hamedan italy or japan and and they're not same kind of equal footing packaging. We kind of want to simple. We want to avoid anything looking too much like it's kind of come from a show people who buy it. As as as a pity product recently anywhere of social enterprise will have this kind of boss was empowerment or see like very smiling woman with gear. And that's also kind of a trope. I think we want to avoid and hopefully we do where possible. We try and get like photos taken at by photographers in the country. And that can kind of the creative process as much as possible to be done in country so it's not simply like a european outlook on board. Looks good and then having being made in another country as well as very important bringing those kind of different is too and i think that's what makes it really interesting when you see photos of the made. The range of products offered by iska are developed in a myriad of ways. Some in collaboration with names famous in the international design. Seen a second product was actually culprits. That was designed by the architects front. And each of those carpets. They have over a million hand tied knots very few countries in the world which produce such fine carpets and so for us we wanted to show look some of the most famous architects in the world can produce the highest quality luxury goods in country afghanistan. That for us very powerful waste change people's perceptions a lot of our doc saw. I'm not designed by western designers. They the products of the designers in the countries where they have produced. But we also do these these collaborations and yeah the very much. A mutual exchange but sitting alongside these glitzy stock tech's on the ashqar websites are products. That have changed very little. If at all over the centuries one of my recent favorites this the yemeni soapstone pots. So that these cooking pulse and they're an example of basically it just being simply and artisans design and production. It's product that they've been making for centuries and we all really in that case just being a platform for they're made out of their actual big chunks of rock of soapstone from the mountains. Reason this on people have them in families for centuries they just kind of absorb all the cooking without we really just yet. We've just sold them. But then you get to the kind of much more complicated products where we kind of design them from. Start to finish this just on this capsule collection with enjoy their shirts and trousers dresses. And we have designed collaboratively with enjoy. It's inside locked by the kind of work that the men around pakistan where that's the core inspiration and then there's a law makers marks and and the kind of symbols that reflect to make his Embroidered onto those pieces of people sometimes criticize us for for producing traditional things or for adopting tradition. We have strong view. The tradition is constantly evolving and people tend to freeze tradition and for some countries which they would never do in their own coaches so we actually see that coach of exchange between designers in different countries and in different countries. Because we feel it pushes the tradition on it keeps evolving and it keeps it fresh and it means that you're not just oriental orienting and freezing. In time coach unnaturally ensuring a steady product can be challenging when working within countries web okay do disruption provide many religious school difficulty. But iskoe have taken this in stride and found ways to adapt and ensure transparency with that growing customer base preorder model as a way of basically setting expectations. And it means it gives us a bit more for buffer in getting the pros to ourselves with memo timeframe and it was means that we don't hold like a load of dead stock. The people who follow issue do tend to read on newsletter quite a lot which is good because it means that we can actually have that kind of direct communication with customers and tell them that this is what's happening and this is why it's taking a longer though the array of objects from ish guy is buried. You won't see seasonal collections instead. The brain focuses on pieces. that were lost a lifetime. We're in a very fortunate position to be in those different worlds of design and almost working with ngos eight puts things in perspective because it means just immune to those kinds of seasonal fashion trends away when when we get our product on our website. We won't keep when it when it works and we've got that it normally takes time to get something right so then we keep it up. We don't remove and do seasonal stockholm. We want ourselves and be able to keep purchasing that they are. I would say that just in the fortunate position without even comes with its challenges. It makes a lot more interesting in recent weeks. The situation in afghanistan has been the issues focus has pivoted to ensuring the safety of their colleagues the arts and crafts people. They've what's alongside figures. The ryan is currently holding a print sale with award winning photographers. contributing prince. To help raise funds is yet another example were off the brand's ability to remain nimble at a time where it is needed greatly. There are very serious. Consequences of walking in conflict affected regions. Though it isn't easy it is very necessary and if they don't do business within these regions affected by conflict. It is very possible that these traditions of kroft could be in danger of dying out the monocle. I made happens my thanks to elektra assignment. And before that edmund. Lebron of ish car they were speaking to mail evans. And that's all the time we have on today's show if you're keyed even more designed related listening then catch a five minute mid week sister show. Monaco undecided extra it as every thursday. Today's show was produced and edited by mail evans with editing assistance. From sean hickey. Thanks to researchers. Nick minnie's and charlie from court. I'm nolan giles. Thank you very much for listening and goodbye..
"paul smith" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"The event is hosted in a different city each year with the only requirement being that the whole city is somehow related to the architect himself. The goal is to promote altos legacy and to reach an audience beyond just architecture and design it through guests. We find it very important to value our heritage and inherent values in his architecture. Humanism sustainability connection to nature and to increase the knowledge of his. Life's work and us. Finns are often a to just. I would like the local people to be more proud of the great heritage. They have all that. There was also a person of great culture. He loved arts. Music literature and So do a lot of people who appreciate his architecture so bringing together different branches of culture by organizing wide ranged festival. Like this helps the organizers to reach new wider audiences. my name's emily norton. I'm here at overall too weak to give a lecture and demonstration. I'm a graphic. Designer based in helsinki and my work involves writing editing and public programming. Right so you are here to give a lecture performance titled the table with three legs talkers through your performance. Yes so the talk is Playful investigation into the finished design industry and it looks at the idea that the industry is supported by four legs over four pillars and each of those pillars represented institution so kind of walked through those and thinks about authors table with three legs into tries to figure out which of the four pillars missing. What would you say. Altos importance to finish design design and architecture. The interesting thing about him is actually the smaller kind of stories and so i think it's actually a bit of a pity that of course he's so popular in you hear about him often. But you hear the same stories over and over and I think the kind of obvious example for me are actually the images that you see every year whether it's on social media or other places you just kind of see the same images and it isn't until you read his biography or find you know small lectures or something where people are talking about other details that you kind of understand his importance from winnipeg villa. This is beth. Reports of my. Thanks to petrie births off there. Now we turn our attention to an organization shining a light on craft and design in corners of the globe often overlooked due to conflict from yemen to afghanistan. Iska works with local partners and artisans to bring jewelry clothes and much more to a global customer base the proceeds from sales not only help to preserve traditional crossman ship in these countries but also goes towards charitable projects. Such as new hospitals monaco's mainly evans recently caught up with some of the team to find out more on a quiet residential streets. In london's easterns iskoe was holding a pop-up sale inviting a number of independent companies and retailers to showcase there was a wins along and met edmund. Lebron the co founder of fish. Car an austin first of all whether iska comes from the sky is the name of desert shrub that's found in northern afghanistan and it's very unremarkable looking trump. But when he ran it it turns into a hard nash. Which when you combine it with dies it makes those ties shine brightly ready chores out that color and is a primary found uniquely in afghanistan so for us. It's an emblem off seeing whereas not immediately obvious was started with my girlfriend and now wife floor and we were living in afghanistan for three years. When we're living in afghanistan. We were frustrated how the country was viewed particularly in europe. It was a time when there with the paris attacks. they're also number of terrorist attacks happening in the uk in brussels and we felt that the whole country was being viewed through this lens of terrorism. And that was a very different perception of the country from the one that we are experiencing living in afghanistan where our daily was. Much more shaped by afghanistan's rich culture the hospitality it's people and the ship. Ut if the country and so we wanted to a brown that would show that side of kinda stunt to the rest of the world so you went to herat in western afghanistan and we came across this workshop which was run by. Johnson was the kind of seen the hasn't changed for hundreds of years. He's making glass in the tradition where it's been made in herat fatigue thousand years. It's very simple glass. Making tradition the shapes of natural and organic and the color extremely bright and with him retiring soon as the prospective gloss sector in afghanistan. Dying out together the inspiration to launch glasses. I need one crossed. But there are many crafts across afghanistan and countries that are affected by conflicts in particular. Uh which already on the brink of dying out and yet there's huge demand at the moment particularly in europe but will send in the states for very high end crossman ship which is uniquely individual and so whilst this huge demand that demand is completely disconnected from the makers in countries like afghanistan have no means through which to reach those those markets. A main aim is always to use croft as a way to challenge perceptions of countries which are often misunderstood. And it's the same for all the countries where we work whether extremely strong craft traditions as extremely strong culture. But because of the way that we can seem on news often the only images the steak-n-ale mind when we think of these places are war or poverty or corrupt governments or failed eight and actually for us. These are any vice. More power of the realities of these places and so every piece that we sat on our site aims to tell a different story about these countries unto shine a window onto a different of their narrative. Triska the emphasis has always been on.
"paul smith" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Relates to your approach to design. Yes i mean. I think the childlike childish is just an expression used. But but i think the point is that child like that. You've got or whether you know young children. But they're very honest wise. That mango big knows. Why is he. Bay why is he small. I don't like these food very honest because they've gone through that whole thing about. Oh that's not very well mannered or this and that so if you this wonderful freedom of stuff you're not referencing things and the problem with celine fashion very conscious about. Oh well that brand is doing that. And they're doing this and they've owner shop. There was these reference points and these things that you're nervous to do slightly differently. And i think not making the world. Very homogenized vary plain not exciting like it used to be. I mean i'm older person. So in the sixties. Which is when i was a teenager was the second or third may second generation after the war the previous generation have been really repressed and really held down and suddenly we were allowed to say. Oh let's long. Let's why shirt that's got flowers on it. Let's let's play this odd. Music called psychedelia and pink. Floyd and reg regs always all those bounds. That very pioneering there was this sense of freedom a now think unfortunately which just full of reference points and of course we social media you can get slated very nba. Chris is very very easily within seconds so people are a lot more cautious of all a lot. More nervous do. Do you want to ask you to elaborate on these reference points. I guess i'm i'm curious you've experienced in your own work or life. Can i just talk to you about conversation. I had with my grandson recently. He's a classical pianist university. I talked to him about his exams and he said if i play. Stravinsky brahms or chopin. Then my tutors have referenced points. They can understand. They've heard all the pieces before so they know this part should be slow quiet so that ide drawers power out to all the browns looking at what each other doing and then he said to me about. I did a an unusual piece. And luckily i got march well for it but the interesting thing is to have a reference point they they know how to critic because they're never heard it before so being pioneering is a wonderful thing but it's also quite nerve racking in terms of running a business Financial success or in the in the case of education. You know getting the points you desire. And then i guess just finally. I'm curious how you find the confidence to do away with those reference points and tiger childlike approach. And really try and do something new without fear you know have have. You had any experiences with that. Have over the course of your career and my business. He's always been built on on this at the front of my body. Which i'm putting my hand up in front of me and this which is the behind my body and what that is is a station of a seesaw or a balance and the hand in front is to do image innovation. Attention seeking special things. Fashion shows twice a year in paris. A beautiful shopping album street in mayfair. Another one who entendre in paris the pink shopping way but here my hand behind me is the fact that we sell a very large quantity of beautiful simple navy. Blue suits white shirts polo shirts. Chino pants and are the. We've got shops in south. How in london. So you'll the marais in paris downtown in la so it's very much about having the balance of keeping the image high and that equates to childlike doing things special during things different during things which are quite self-indulgent and then paying the rent with more commercial things so the way you achieve it is by having commercial pieces that help the cash flow and the overhead off survival and then you do the shelf indulgent pieces which my financial director will always question. Always question them. Is this really necessary. Why have in show when we've actually finished selling anyway. So what's the point. And the point is your future the appointees. I've been in business for fifty years and it's always about looking about today and tomorrow not resting on your laurels. There's very scary but good sentence. Nobody cares how good you use to be something. That's always in the top of my mind. That was paul smith there. He was speaking to models nick. Minnie's next on today's show. We had to the finish town of cola which played host to this year's alvar aalto week. The event celebrates the finnish architects work as well as the rich architectural heritage of the town itself. Our helsinki correspondent. Petrie burts of sentence this report. You're the annual oliver all the week now in its fifth edition took place in the small finish town of go will perhaps unlikely location for the uninitiated but for the true all the fans who real treasure trove of those architecture. The events producer. Go ceos explains yes. Gabriela is actually one of the cities with most auto buildings but there are not very well known research. There is this. There's a paper mill and there is there. Is this community around it. So a lot of dwelling houses. The eight day of the week is packed with events related to all spread out to different locations around town any explicity. We have god tourist by by top professionals. We have lectures by experts on alto architecture and design with different focuses and we have concert. We have interdisciplinary performances. Which is very interesting is that we have to Performances combining others architecture.
"paul smith" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Crosses fashion furniture and industrial design in projects across the globe. He's latest work. Is the development of a concept car called strip which he has done in collaboration with many and bmw with many and bmw. To find out more about the vehicle. And smith's general approach to design monaco's nick minnie's caught up with creative smith began by sharing some key features of his latest design. The start off point was that i think many shape is fine as good the one that is currently in production so i didn't want to change that at all but what i did do was. I didn't paint it. So the body is raw is rosedale. The way just comes from the pressing and so he's got lots of little marks and little cat has got character each little scratches or marks. And it's not perfect at all. Then i just bought one simple layer of clear lacquer on it so it's a bit like the outside when you look at it from the street in the street. You think well what she done because he just folks silver car but in fact on closer inspection you finally got these little imperfections and it's so much diet your best pair of jeans or year. The jackie you inherited from your father may dotson swayed. Scott it'll scuff some marks and things on it so the outside is that also the the roof is plexiglass completely recycled and recyclable. I've stripped the whole of the inside of the minneapolis. Say you could see all the actual frame a cell from when you look into the roof for instance you could say that the actual frame of the car. There's nothing covering it up with. Ruth lining or anything sprayed it in a amazing blue inside a bit. Like an yves klein blue used. And you can actually see the role of the call from elements of you could see from the outside from the roof on the restroom. The inside on the outside. It called a spat on outside some of those three d. printed in recycled and recyclable materials. From our conversation off. Air that some of these paces on the outside of the car can be taken off using an allen key. They're almost modular. And i guess that other components like the airbags visible and there's no nerve and you've also got this amazing coke dashboard which is both beautiful. And i guess. A revolutionary use the material given all of these. Can you tell us about any other. Parts that a significant and what they're made over and maybe touch on on the sustainability component took part made specifically for this one off car made out of aluminium on the center of the steering wheel. You can actually see the bike just behind net like mesh stewart. Well he's going back to my love cycling. The steering wheel is covered in tackling tape. That you would find on handled all the doors a fabulous because they just got a recycling mesh on the door so you can see all the workings of the dole and the inside of the door and you can see the speakers a revealed for the music system. And then the actual goal handles are mountaineering. Row which have been made into a sort of sausage and they're how you close the door. It's really strict out and so well done many. Because they're already doing lots of amazing sustainability projects as comedy. Bmw minia really conscious of global warming the planet and they're doing wonderful things and all i was saying israel wate. What if we took out. What if we did that. What what about this. What about that. So who knows what whether it'll will. I mean the minis was in london than going to munich from the call fare. And then maybe it'll travel to some of the design fairs around the world because he's very interesting very thought provoking whether or not it'll ever progressing to elements of it going into production car or whether they'll be portsmith production car. We haven't had a conversation about that. I don't really know but he's really interesting. I mean that was my next question. Pull it concept car at the moment as much as it could develop into something for many and bam w and a relationship with you. Do you hope that maybe other manufacturers and designers see this and carnegie go like well we could use coconut alcazar or modular removable materials and that. Maybe it's sort of challenges. Conventional thinking about vehicles stephanie. one of the surveys. Hopefully it's a strength is quite well known for my lateral way of thinking about things and not going down the obvious route. Always i mean you probably familiar with shopping. Los angeles where. She's a bright pink box on melrose avenue and yet my shopping. My hometown is in the building built in seventeen. Thirty sakes so as a company on the fact that we've had this wonderful longevity as an independent company. Not part of the big group is i think often because i always enjoy challenging myself and saying what if and i've never seen on my laura was. This room is full of things. Things that are inspiring. I always describe. This room is a room. That's not childish. Because it's full of toys and objects and kate beautiful but it's more about being childlike. Childlike is in. My opinion is where you've not cluttered with education with experience with travel. You haven't got strong reference points of things you've witnessed so you've got this freedom to say. Well why don't we try that or let's have a go so question in a very long way round is yes yes. I hope it inspires not just car manufacturers. But if you look back in history. Seventy like richie drudges. They pump purdue or the beaubourg century in paris. Had all the services on the outside. German design a d. Toronto did all the wonderful thing for braun often. Usa radio and you could see all the workings inside so certain design is over the years of of of just been brave enough to do things differently building on this. How does this way of thinking relate to the the car industry and other industries more. Generally one of the huge problems for a car manufacturer a restaurant hotel of newspaper and magazine is that you're very conscious of all your competitors and so as a call manufacturer this is me saying there's not many another whether it's true but you know if say every company has a four wheel drive and they've got all these scott. The certain satnav de tally scotto projector. It's got a flap screen. It's got this then. You're nervous to not how those things because you're buying a call for yourself or your family and you think you have but this has got that and this that and so having a call is stripped everything out. I completed sound from a commercial. Point of view. Could be quite nerve wracking for the owner or the financial aspect of the company. Because you're being almost a bit too pioneering. You know want to ask you as well. You talked earlier about the difference between childish and childlike. And i guess the importance of being childlike can you. Can you tell us how this.
"paul smith" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"You are listening to monaco. On design in association with visa visa provide swiss perfection for your home for more than one hundred years. Visa has made it to mission to make everyday life easier through high quality innovative household appliances as the swiss market leader. Visa lives by swiss valleys but people all over the world can experience. These two visa is passionate about delivering simple solutions that provide lifelong inspiration and delight these commitment to innovation in shoes the highest level of precision in every product delivering.
"paul smith" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show
"Santa. My appeared tarleton. Zandy is worth video. Yeah money tim. I'm always everyone always always talks about like how insane we our country. But i'm always surprised that there is little of this as there is considering like you go. Everyone's got gun like three hundred thirty million people and three hundred and fifty million guns and everyone's on medication and everyone's having fistfights and commercial airline flights now phone kind of surprised in everyone's the weaponized with government and against remarkably little sort of ram van into the capital fence. Stuff or the the white house if you look half this country's nuts there's the white house seems like every third day someone we try to fly a cessna into it or drive a van. You know through the front gate or something. It's it's it's kind of repair considering. How nutty medicated. everyone is. This is the exception that proves the rule. And it's interesting because this guy. i mean. the video was over half hour. And he's talking about there was like some stuff about his wife his ex-wife's medical bills. I think she may have cancer patient. He's he's overcome overwhelmed with these bills. He's never going to get out underneath and unclear whether he really had a bomb he he was talking about like a bunch of change and a role in nichols. And like you know he was holding this kinda rusty looking tin thing But so far. Nobody knows if that was anything. I look at that man's face and desperation but usually it's like they're kind of easy to make fun of a punchline wack job but i watched a lot of this video and he just i mean not that he seems well but he seems desperate old. Remember when old nutty was like anna nicole smith. Yeah that used to be our old like clinically sane person buddy. We'd all have a nice laugh about it before they turn. That was a turning. How funny she has yeah the reality show she said oh she's dead not so funny. Yeah right yeah now. They've amped it up. Will you mention that show by the way it was a ratio. Is it called on the rent now. The red carpet or her show anna nicole smith. Not paul smith is something maybe that thing that it does feel like a lifetime ago that around You mentioned Fights in the air and glad you because cnn reports that federal authorities are proposing more than a half million dollars new fines against commercial airline passengers who refused to wear masks hit flight attendants through luggage across the cabin. The faa's announcement of more than a half million dollars in fines against thirty four passengers accused of being unruly so federal documents. Show that nine of the thirty four involve a passenger accused of touching her hitting a person on a plane including crew members and half. The incidents involve Flights to or from florida the faa the flight attendants union would like to see harsher punishments. But the faa says we. We don't do criminal charges so we can't help you there really. That's what they said. It strikes me like when i was in junior high. You'd have the kids get out some kid with get out of hand but we didn't have to turn the classroom around and go back to. Wherever we're from the bummer. The airplane is you can't just kick person off you've got to turn it around. Everybody pays and go somewhere that every no one wants to go to. I don't know like you think. Do you think airlines is gonna be this with airlines like You know you take accommodations like our case so you you have airlines. And then you have the destination of the hotel r every might go to on your airline when you when you're traveling and we we all understand that if you wanna go to vegas and you want to go down to the end of the strip and hang out at slots a fun. There's going to be different clientele from vibe and there may be some action in the casino that you didn't want they're going to be some drunk people getting into it and that that kind of thing. But we all understand that. If you go book meal at mr chows and liked caesar's palace is going to be completely different world. And we got frontier airlines and southwest. It's and country is something going to emerge domestically where you go. It's gotta dress code clientele. You're paying a little extra. But they're never turning the plane around. That's a good idea. i mean. I've just meat ax. They have another competitor. Euro era like jets. We'd ex is awesome and perfect. But they're real limited. Yes yaro i think is what it's called but it's also very limited and there's one that does like exclusively first class is like a thousand dollars a ticket because you're flying essentially on a plane with eleven seats or wherever it is is limited an appeal to a wide audience. Well that's a good idea though because all flying gen pop now like in jail. Everyone's in the yard so you're right the only way to distinguish it's not going to be about the stick. It's going to be the carrot. it's going to be. Hey come over here pay another three or four hundred bucks. And i promises what happened on our flight will didn't wasn't virgin and jet blue kind of that fifteen years ago. Clicky a little bit better. I was version was literally a step. Above every poster boy loves loyal is out loyal member or whatever it was yeah status and then got resort by alaska now just nother so might there be. Might there be something for that. It'd be nice. It would be star by richard branson when feel on line now. Yeah just we paid little bit more. You got a little bit more in the clientele was not the because let's let's face it there. There used to be the division used to be the plane versus the bus greyhound..
"paul smith" Discussed on Science Salon
"It's safer from an evolutionary perspective to have that kind of group cohesiveness. Oh yes i think. That argument can be made. Paul smith from australia. Says you have mentioned a few podcasts. That went mormon. Women are ask a frequently respond that they like be a sister wife. I'm referring to this television. Show sister wives. Your rejoinder to this is along the lines of. How could they know they've been embedded. In this way of life forever they have no experience of monogamy to compare it. My question is this. My question is is the same not true in reverse that is a people embedded in a monogamous environment for their entire lives. Know that their way is better. Okay this is a really good question is of course we're all embedded in our particular cultures. Mike atieno western well today. Oh christian culture. I guess you'd say a democratic culture in its own where monogamy is the rule. That's right. I mean that has not always been that way. In many many societies historically polygamy was sanctioned there sorry it was endorsed and But but when you really kind of dig down into those examples it's usually just a few powerful males that are enforcing the rules in some cases. The laws about polygamy They get most of the women. Will you know we know that. The sex ratio is pretty close to fifty fifty. So what happened all the other guys well. Too bad for them. Case of mormons they in these fundamentalist mormon communities where a lot of these women are groomed to Marry some old guy when they it their late teens early twenties. What about all the late teens. Early twenty guys that grew up with they kick him out of communities to get rid of them because can't have a bunch of guys and their early twenties with all that testosterone walking around. And you know they're not allowed. You know fulfilled this part of their life. And that's just not healthy so i don't think it's natural in away from an evolutionary perspective. Disabled polygamy is the way it always has been. So that's natural. I think that had to be enforced. with some pretty strict rules And that because of the sex ratio fifty fifty. I think most anthropologists today described the human species as being serially monogamous. That is we trade partners. you know. Having multiple marriages for example is not that uncommon anymore but but within each marriage. It's a monogamous mary. Now there is something called poly-amorous where you have multiple loves and apparently some couples could do this I it's hard for me to picture that happening. And i just don't think my wife and i would be five in that too much but i can see the other people. Okay fine do personal. I don't care what people do long. Happy but i just don't think that's quite the case. Does he listen to podcasts. You know i've also talked about. I'm this with prostitution You know a lot of these. Young women are addicted to drugs or beaten by The men that are controlling them. The men make the most of the money and so on. So it's not a it's not the kind of free choice one may make you know. Should i get the job at ibm or should i get the job at google as a programmer..
"paul smith" Discussed on The Minimalists Podcast
"You get aso. They show ass and people like they get the lakes and they get the followers right just because something is enticing and attracts eyeballs onto a car. Crash also attracts eyeballs. Well what's interesting is i. it's funny. Bring this up. Because i was when we were doing a bunch of research for the dock we were looking for. We were looking for influence her account so we could emulate them and copy them. And if you go look at any of these bikini-clad accounts whether it's men or women. There will be one photo of a sunset or a cappuccino or chair on the beach or something where they where they took the picture because it was there they felt artistic at the time and they wanted to express his pitcher and the bikini photos get a million likes and that chair pitcher or the that sunset gets like a hundred. And it's like and you can tell the trying and the not going to delete it and it's and it's but i also think like part of part of me thinks like well you should do more of that and say screw you to the people running a like the naked pictures of you and like force them to look at some of the things that you want to document that you see is artistic. Yeah yeah it's unfortunate that a lot of people influence or specifically the what drives their photos. It's the lakes so they are catering to their audience rather than catering to themselves completely. Here's what have you seen. What were some of the most obnoxious things. You've seen people do on instagram or social media to attract attention or fame. What makes you cringe man. I hate when people go in public places and do things for the graham. I really i don't at all like Okay so i have an example. I was recently in new york city. And i went over there to see Caused shows called what parties in brooklyn. Our museum Anyway i've been a big fan of him for a long time a lot of my life as an artist so anyway to see this big presentations crazy because he has all these like statues and they have like all these emotions and a lot of them are like the some of them look like they're crying and some of them are like sitting down and like these certain poses and this is like the this is like the the what everybody knows him for these like they're called companions and there's people in this museum and they're like clearing space in the museum so that they can sit down and like emulate this fucking sculpture and in take a picture of it so that they can put it on the graham. But when i'm looking at you do it. I'm like bro. You you look so terrible right now and artwork where the there was someone who removed photoshop photos out of people's hands and scenarios like that. So if you have the couple lying in bed next to each other but like they then you take the phone out. You just like you're staring at your you're crazy. Person are hand right same thing. If you were to remove the phones from that scenario those people would look and see if i found it from my point of view. Oh my god you look at so lame like he would be like bro. You really went over there. You bought a ticket to do this. What's wrong with you. When i'm just anna place. And i see that people are like taking the most like basic photo op. I guess like like that pink wall. I didn't understand that before. Nick took me over there but then i realized places like that are all over. La those those things with the wings on the wall people trying to do that. I'm like dude stop. Stop take appears it's become so cliche. Well it's interesting. It's interesting as the pink wall. Yeah tell me about the because it's right down the street from here. And and ev. What pink wall. Why every time. I go by their seventeen people. Taking photos in front of seventeen is a low number. Lots of slow day. It's so there's a the pulse myth store in l. a. Is is a big pink rectangle of a building that they painted bright pink and they did it not not not for social media but they did it because they thought it would look cool and it's kind of like you know paul smith thing to do and it has become a one point. The number one tourist destination in los angeles. How flat pink wall. And what's really interesting is if you notice when you drive around la now. There are dozens of pink stores at as a sneaker store on melrose painted themselves pink. Oh there's a target Place next to the target down on. Beverly that painting itself painters doughnut store over on highland like all these stores have now painted themselves pink with the hope that people come to take a picture and then by a donut. Or something like that. And it's It's crazy it's just. It's i mean when we we went to film there for the opening of the film. Just like fun sequence where we shot and on a slow motion camera people sell fees and jumping and so on and so forth and And we would like we had to get releases from everyone for and people would be. I mean there were there. Was these women that had come from england for an instagram vacation where they get driven around all these different places to take selfies there were there was a guy that instagram vacation. It's two thousand dollars or something like that. They put you up in a a condo and glendale. Because you don't know the difference and they drive you around for a week to like the peer and the pink wall and the wings. Chris mentioned and like you take a bunch of pictures and that's it and there was a guy we can't that came young kid. Fourteen years old who had driven from like four hours away just to come in with his parents to come take a picture like crazy. Yeah totally crazy is. We've another question here from justin in college station texas. How do you involve minimalism. And mindfulness work. This is something that i am trying to deal with. And i'm just curious how you incorporate those things while you're at work so justin is a social media manager and really i mean this is something that's difficult because as part of your work for both of you you are required not required but you feel as though you're required to be on social media to some extent and so it's always about finding that balance of misery and contentment ray putting it so so how chris how was that manifested in your life. Where you you you feel as though you're compelled to post something as part of your business but also it's might be driving you crazy at the same time. Yeah so recently. This started to become a thing for me Basically what you guys are talking about and my friend who she be like She like she'd be the hanging out with these instagram influence or checks.
"paul smith" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel
"And your workers safe during this time. The hardest thing is you know unfortunately having to make decisions about in some cases staff where you're having to reduce the headcount which you out some we do not want to do unsuspecting the people that you have to sadly To leave shrinking down the size of the collections. Shrinking down the size of the teams. It's been trimming of overheads wherever you can do it without reading too painful but it has been painful because it might fifty years. I have witnessed the law but this one is completely totally worldwide. Very complicated time only way you can do is just hope the doing enough to not closed down but everybody happy and gets me thinking a lot because i like you. I love what i do. I've been doing what. I love for so many years that i almost forgot what it's like to not do what i wanna do everyday. I feel like when it's your name when it's your company and things don't go as well it hurts you more personally emotionally rather than if you just clocking nine to five and you just want the money and you don't really care about the overall institution and what's your best piece of career advice. The career advice. She's not go. Keep your feet on the ground. Nobody cares how good you use to be. Walk ease your point of view. Yeah that's a lot coming from you too because designers Somewhat ego driven much like in the media and entertainment. Yeah let's say no ego. I think that's actually really good advice. Especially if you're industry because people get so wrapped up in it. yeah. Sony fashion is no. It's not heart surgery or were helping out in a war zone in you know we have to take it seriously. We employ of people. But you can be light hearted but proper and then finally the most important sentence every day is.
"paul smith" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel
"While you're early childhood ambition was to become a cyclist. Your fate changed after a horrible accident. And you pursued a fashion current instead. Thanks to some of your friends at the time. What gave you reassurance that the fashion industry was right for you and what were the first steps to break into it. The first steps through to actually be aware of it was an english pub which was Where i met a couple of people that will also patients in the hospital. Where i was luckily for me he chose the one of the guys chose this english pub in the middle of england. Unluckily was the place where the off students when one of the students said you know. My dad's held Shop where he helped me. So i said yes and that's how i actually got into fashion. Which was literally by accident. I enter the wilderness just helping a friend with boutiques lovely to earn a living doing something which is creative the joy of having an idea and then the idea turning into reality and then actually selling. He's really exciting. I talked to a lot of people in the arts. And the i've into thousands of people they're not always great business. People have that combination of being very creative in being a designer in your case and also have the business acumen it can be really effective and i've interviewed many designers for this podcast including betsy johnson. Who was just on the show. Steve nod in ferguson berg successfully built and sustain their brands for many years. How has your brand state for so long. What aspects of your personality and style make your brain unique in this ultra competitive retail world. Keeping my feet on the ground never really thinking of made it never putting my back into jab because as soon as you do that there's somebody overtaking you on the freeway you're not an actually loving your job. Dang relevant very much of the balance of front of house and back of house so front of house means yea true. Fashion shows a year in paris for many many years over one hundred shows just being aware of things that do well an understanding the you can keep something that does well for several seasons right now. For instance my catering suits of really popular with both men but right now we've deconstructed the suit. Shorts vary as two years ago. Three years ago people wanted real shaw suit and so you know you just keep up. Probably feels like you're younger because you have to keep up with the trends of what may be younger people around me. I am blessed with not even thinking about my age. Some of my views all are from a different period if tomlinson references off from a different period of time but luckily i got a very young team around me. It's about the balance of keeping you more mature customer but also attracting younger customers. We did this captial collection to do with the fifty th anniversary and our runs out business over there said it's really loved because many of the tombs have been buying the captured collection. Can you imagine you've been fifty years. Suddenly you go under twenty one's getting excited about what you do. He says he's a real blessing. You're listening to five questions and this episode is sponsored by. Sandbox is email soul-crushing distraction..
Myanmar policeman testifies arrested reporters were set up
"It's typically used for hunting wildfowl professor paul smith is the director of the oxford museum of natural history surprise was an understatement really metal within cds scanners causes all sorts of problems and so when we found all these lead pellets so first of all the instinct was what's going wrong with the scan but then we suddenly realized they were all the same shape they're all the same size and we extract some pellets and it's a shotgun blast to the back of the head until now historians believed the flightless creature had been kept alive in seventeenth century london tone house and died of disease or illtreatment so this is a pretty big development tests are still going on scientists think they can figure out in which country the lead pellets were made interest in the dodo at least in the oxford dodo remains very much alive jonathan savage reporting now if you missed any of the week's events in what catch up don't forget podcast the world this week shows come in the global news podcast the mayor of bishkek says he's been going round the fifty wearing old clothes in a bid to see what's actually going on there the politician who came up with a creative way to find out what his subjects really think a policeman has told the court in myanmar that his bosses ordered him to frame to journalists investigating alleged army abuses against ranjha muslims while lana enjoy so ooh who worked for the reuters news agency are being in prison in myanmar for five months they say they've been targeted for reporting on the treatment of the hinges which the un and us have called ethnic cleansing a charge myanmar denies our correspondent nick beak spoke to julian marshall from outside the court in youngun weaken weak out for the past four months these two journalists have been brought to court protesting their innocence saying really their only crime is that of doing their job and so we're expecting this police captain million nine to give evidence he was supposed to be a witness for the prosecution but when he stood up and started to speak he said that he'd in fact been instructed to set up the reuters pat he said.