31 Burst results for "Peabody Award"

"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:30 min | 3 months ago

"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Who have done a lot of really cool things to do one thing that's lukewarm. It's called not my job. Hassan minhaj grew up in an immigrant family where he was expected, of course, to be a doctor or a lawyer. So he had to keep his aspirations to be a comic secret. We assume, since he's been a correspondent for The Daily Show, he's headlined The White House correspondents dinner and won a Peabody Award for his own show, Patriot Act, they're okay with it now. Hasan minhaj welcome to wait, wait, don't tell me. Oh, thanks man. Great to have you. And before we get into what you've been doing of late, that's true, right? Your parents were not up for you being a comic. Yeah, they weren't really into it, but that's because they loved me. Right, exactly. They wanted what's good for you. Yeah, they just wanted me to have a living health insurance. That's all. And you were like, starting out as a comic, we heard this that you were starting as a comic, and you were keeping it secret from them. Until you got busted with a car accident of some kind? Yeah, I was driving back home from a show, and my car, my Nissan altima hydro plane that hit like a side medium. And the car was registered to my parents at home so they called my parents, and I had to call my dad. It was a very quiet car ride home. I was like, oh man, just can you just unload on me now? It's the anticipation and the weight that's all. That's the scariest sound from immigrant parents

Hassan minhaj Hasan minhaj Peabody Award The Daily Show White House altima Nissan
"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:18 min | 4 months ago

"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And we still have a lot of reserve lines, which were produced and implemented in previous years. But its limit is also not very high. And we had to stop supply of electricity from Ukraine to European Union and trying to satisfy our needs right now. Plus, we also impose kind of personal limit for each family and Ukrainian just somehow to reduce the impact on the electrical grid in Ukraine. But as of today, I wouldn't say that it's critical. Unfortunately, we will lose a lot of lives after each bombing and definitely main goal of Russian terrorists is to kill as many civilians as they can. What are the chances those limits on civilians and residents will maybe increase as the months get closer to winter. We expect that missile attacks will also increase and therefore those limits will be increased for each Ukraine. But sometimes we will have to come back to the practice of 19th century when electricity was real luxury. And heating system was only when you get to the root and get some stuff from the forest. Mention how you're the former infrastructure minister in Ukraine. You're also serving in the military. Do you have time to kind of just take stock of Ukraine's infrastructure? Almost kind of go back to your former role in a way to evaluate it at least in your own head. Definitely, I'm trying to keep myself updated and I see how severe damages were done by Russians in Ukraine to infrastructure, namely. But everything is possible to rebuild what was ruined and Russia will pay for that because they will have to compensate all suffering related to Ukrainian nation. And plus to our allies, which provide a lot of help to Ukraine in financial resources in military supplies and so on. So Russia will pay. So you haven't gotten to a point where you're feeling discouraged or the way Ukraine's infrastructure is holding up so far. You still feel like it's holding up well enough that this fight can continue. It's war. We can dream about mission to Mars or build the Hyperloop, but still we understand that we have to win first. And only it was normal state you can build your future. Russia should be destroyed by any means because it's not about the victory of Ukraine. It will happen. But it's about the Russia itself. We should not let Russians to repeat the story every century that they attack their neighbors or threaten democracies in the world. How much of a concern is there for people being displaced this winter? And if so, if there's a concern, are you worried about where they might go or where they might head to? I would say that maybe biggest concern as of today what to do with people because many of them left you train when the war started. Then maybe 50% of them came back when Ukrainian army together with our allies showed very good results and Russians started to retreat. But as of today, we are entering the winter and we understand that there will be real heating and twisty problems. Those people might come back to European Union or any other western allied allies of Ukraine. And there will be another challenge for all democratic world how to help Ukrainians. We will prefer to destroy Kremlin by winter in order to stop this bloody mess in Ukraine and in Europe. By winter, what do you think the chances are of that happening? You know, I was always a dreamer. So I don't understand that it wasn't dreamed that it will happen this winter, but we do believe that 2023, it will be the final dot for Russia and the idea to restore Soviet Union will totally collapse next year. Former Ukrainian infrastructure minister volodymyr Jan, thank you very much for your time. Thank you, sir. We are remembering a long time NPR colleague today. Renee Pringle began her four decades as an audio engineer here. She was a trailblazer, few women worked professionally in the audio industry when she started in 1979. Back then, engineers carried bulky 20 pound recorders in everything was recorded on reel to reel tape. She was the technical director for the Peabody Award winning wade in the water series. This is her recording of the Howard University choir performing listen to the lambs composed by R Nathaniel debt. Renee Pringle was 69. This is NPR news. WNYC is supported by Albert Camus

Ukraine European Union Ukrainian army volodymyr Jan Renee Pringle Kremlin Soviet Union Europe NPR Peabody Award Howard University WNYC Albert Camus
"peabody award" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

02:07 min | 5 months ago

"peabody award" Discussed on Fresh Air

"Terry's 2021 interview with Colson Whitehead. He won Pulitzer prizes for his novels the nickel boys and The Underground Railroad, which was adapted into a Peabody Award winning TV series. His latest book Harlem shuffle is a crime novel set in Harlem between 1959 and 1964. It's now out in paperback. The main character ray Kearney is the owner of a furniture store on a 125th street, who's also trafficking and stolen goods as a fence. You said the novel in Harlem, it's a black world in Harlem and in your novel, except for the cops who are white. Was there a relief to write about Harlem after writing about an escaped slave who runs into every imaginable problem after escaping. I think doing underground the nickel boys back to back definitely took its toll. I mean, I think I had done all my emotional heavy lifting before I wrote underground railroad. And so I knew what I was getting into. But then having another setting where innocence are bringing brutalized and are searching for their freedom, really demoralized me. And so as I was finishing the nickel boys and bringing the boys closer to their tragic fate that I had mapped out two years before, I definitely felt very depressed and depleted, and I finished the book, and then just played video games and barbecued for 6 weeks, and that's how I came back into myself. So having a project that has the capacity for joking and humor, and I do see making jokes as part of my project and why I write, it's one of my avenues of exploration. So having fun with this crime genre and some of the supporting cast who are kind of colorful was relief, and from the first page of writing the book and getting back into writing a book set in New York, I felt I was on my home turf after writing two books set in the south.

Harlem Colson Whitehead ray Kearney Peabody Award Pulitzer prizes Terry New York
"peabody award" Discussed on WorkLife with Adam Grant

WorkLife with Adam Grant

05:46 min | 9 months ago

"peabody award" Discussed on WorkLife with Adam Grant

"With the Ted audio collective. I'm an organizational psychologist. My job is to think again about how we work, lead, and live. Thanks to Deloitte for sponsoring this episode. My guest today is Ava duvernay. She's the trailblazing filmmaker behind Selma, a wrinkle in time, and when they see us. She's been the first black female director to win Sundance and be nominated for best picture at the Oscars. She's been named one of times most influential people and her arts and social impact collective array has won a Peabody Award. If as the executive producer and host of a new HBO Max docu series, one perfect shot, where she joins other great directors to deconstruct their most iconic images. I'm a huge Eva fan. I use her work to teach leadership and creativity. And as you're about to see, she's a force as a leader and a creator..

Ava duvernay Deloitte Selma Oscars Peabody Award HBO
"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Toad is a sturdy reusable canvas bag that features the classic red WNYC circle logo and the WNYC umbrella of course will keep you dried when you head out in the springtime You know about spring showers are not that far away But the best part about becoming a WNYC sustaining member on $5 Friday is that you'll help this station with all the reporting you count on from WNYC NPR and the BBC So please become a sustaining member today Here's how Call 888-376-9692 or look for the donate button on WNYC dot org and Jacqueline it is easy to do this two day and what a nice thank you gift I guess we can call it for the toad bag as well And we love seeing those tote bags when we're walking around the city or on the subways I know I always try to go say hello to folks when I see them wearing using one of our tote bags So make that pledge $5 a month get the classic WNYC eco tote 888-376-9692 make that pledge online at WNYC dot org Thanks very much It's morning edition from NPR news I'm a Martinez And I'm Rachel Martin reading rainbow is back sort of the original public TV series won multiple Emmys and a Peabody Award I can go twice as high the new version is called reading rainbow live and interactive event streaming live this Sunday on the platform looped And this time around though LeVar Burton will not be hosting NPR's Elizabeth Blair has more Hosted by a handful of twentysomethings reading rainbow live will have music dancing and games one of the pre taped segments is a song called great to create Away you stay in glue and you can see what you can do to make a wagon a planet whatever you want Viewers.

NPR NPR news Rachel Martin Jacqueline BBC Peabody Award Emmys Martinez Elizabeth Blair LeVar Burton
"peabody award" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on On Being with Krista Tippett

"Welcome. Welcome to this live podcast recording of on being featuring conversation between very special guests. Louisiana native, a climate activist and lawyer. And Krista tippett, the Peabody Award winning broadcaster, New York Times bestselling author, national humanities medalist, and our very own Minnesota treasure. I'm Kate Nordstrom. I'm the executive and artistic director of the great northern. And every year, our festival shares dozens of performances are installations. Outdoor activations and solutions focus climate talks over ten days in January and February. We hope that they enrich the mind and inspire the body and this conversation is our first in a series of climate talks. It is part of our climate solution series that runs through February 6th and you can find more information on our website, which is the great northern festival that come. So we are especially pleased that collette traveled from the warmth of the south. To experience our cold and hearty winter here in the north. So we are grateful that you're giving Minnesota winter a chance. And it's now my great honor to turn over the stage to Colette and Chris to share this very special live on being conversation..

Krista tippett Kate Nordstrom Peabody Award great northern Louisiana Minnesota New York Times collette Colette Chris
"peabody award" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"He recorded us having sexual intercourse pace. Also testified the kelly gave her herpes and never told her a sexually transmitted disease. She responded to the verdict. Monday writing in part. I'm thankful to stand with those. Who were brave enough to speak up. I'm happy to finally close this chapter of my life. I testified in the jury found him guilty. No matter what you think of me or how you feel about things today. I made history. I wanna see you be brave. She said meanwhile. Cases against r kelly have also been filed in illinois and minnesota for more we go to chicago to speak with dream hampton executive producer of the six part lifetime documentary series surviving r kelly which won a peabody award and was nominated for an emmy dream. Welcome back to democracy. Now you blew this case wide open. You're the reason this trial was held others Found him not guilty. Can you respond to the guilty. Verdict on charge after charge agree with toronto pace. I mean at. Let's look backwards. Rhonda's story like you just said in your recap..

r kelly sexually transmitted disease kelly peabody award hampton minnesota illinois chicago emmy toronto Rhonda
"peabody award" Discussed on Never Not Funny

Never Not Funny

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on Never Not Funny

"I was the head writer for it and i had never known that i knew. Send you a certificate or no the way these things work. Okay this is this is. I'm blown the lid off of this. This year my wife wrote the i would never get it together to write or send a check or know what to do. My wife actually inquired and she goes yes and your certificate Because we took them a while to dig it up. It was nineteen years later than i. And so she got the certificate sent to me which is super super for. What a word the peabody peabody. Which is a good one. I've seen peabody. Nobody says peabody isn't a peabody peabody. Peabody you're seeing peace concerts fucking one. I don't some cartoon award. That's the one that we could technically win. Podcast on each other. We're the peabody's yeah. That's the one of the three or four words. I i'm from new jersey and my wife. There's only three or four words where she goes. She is horribly reminded. Where r.i.p buddy. Certainly one four okay. Peabody one is sandwich. i think. Say it's a g in there not yet a professional writer. I've also from new jersey sandwich day sandwich drawer. She says i say that wrong. Chest of drawers sorta. What do you say. I think i say drawer it draw draw. Draw the drug as mad at that as sanguine sandwiches and this is horrible. I forget the other one. The other ones dirty say no i don't i don't remember i'm from chicago so i don't know how to say Did the alcohol beverage. Budweiser budweiser right. Beer but i say right. Yeah you guys. Usually i go bare do chicago so i'm not mocking you. I i literally was insecure in my own head going have seen the peabody award. I've never said it in my life head to but if i've been saying it wrong but you've heard people say i've never heard anybody say peabody until the day he's the head writer. I i wrote for the ones that got it wrong so clearly. Immediate you write it down. You don't have to say this year yes. There has been a crazy year so this year at I was born. I was back for that. Same wedding in new york Andrew who you know yes Is a red sox. And somehow on the biggest dodger's fan. My wife said i could not wear my formal black. I brought my dodgers form. A blackout class dodger. Scale you fucking or not wearing that at the emmy so no bow tie. Classy had no class. Boring a bolo tie. What'd you settle on a formal black. You'll grow when i got home. The wind was my wife. Said you would nice. And i was like all right i stay married. That's the it's an honor just to not be divorced. It's an honor just be vaccinated. It's anonymous so so this earlier this year while one in new york. My son goes. The red sox are playing yankees. Can we go to yankee stadium. So one of my. I i i love my son so i went to that and then i realized oh. That's the night that there virtually revealing the daytime emmys this year. And i'm like and so. I'm not being a big yankees. I love yankee stadium. Was the new. Yankee stadium is fantastic. i love baseball. Obviously but i'm a little bored by the seventh eighth inning. And i look at my phone and i have. I'm a hundred percent. Sure that we the spirit awards writers are gonna lose to the alex trebek's tribute show. It's like okay. Feth is not your friend know. This is before alex travek and jeopardy got toxic. This was a few weeks ago before that mess. So i'm sure i've gotten very good at knowing who's going to beat me. I've only been wrong once. Like the first year i knew the first year i was wrong because i did not think saturday night live would beat the tribute to heroes for you know for for writing for that. You know for variety special. But every other year i've been right except one year. I was sure. Billy crystal would beat me and i was happy to lose to an older jew but i lost sarah silverman younger june. That was bad so About the game and i'm sure it's going to be them and so it gets to my award and rightly see o. And in variety writing for a daytime special it is the winner is jeopardy. And then but there's more words and more images on my phone and i'm like what the fuck assistant it goes tie god and i don't think i've ever seen a tie the emmys and we tied with the Jeopardy show so. I was in yankee stadium like threw up the peanuts. I finally a. p. buddy or p bodey or whatever the fuck and even you know it's like i'm a tie on a daytime emmy but i can at least my obituary. I probably if i pay for. The obituary could get away with saying peabody and emmy winner and muslim muslim public policy award winner goes would lead with that thousand one muslim poet hot and get that for judah win both with cat stevens with these episode. Who you've met on several occasions a good friend And that's a whole other story. But so this i didn't get i'll stop talking and you can have the rest of the show and you trivia little fund. I'm trying hard to be good because my son said blink. Patch was really good here the other day and i didn't even wanna listen to be intimidated by how good blanca patchwork. So i'm i'm trying to save my stories and sleep But also then..

peabody new jersey yankee stadium red sox chicago Peabody peabody award emmy yankees Budweiser Feth alex travek new york dodgers alex trebek Andrew Billy crystal p bodey
"peabody award" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

StarTalk Radio

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on StarTalk Radio

"Today we're going to do a cosmic query cosmic queries with mary. Roach if you don't know about her you will by the end of this broadcast. I'll tell you that right now but first let me introduce my guest co hosts for this episode call mercurio. Paul was good to have back dude. It's always great to be back great to see. So you're an emmy and peabody award winner for your work on the daily show with jon stewart. Yes yes comedy. Chops that are like authentic and bona fide and with street cred. Well not his awards. I took them from his office yet their mind their mind now had plenty of others. He do. He won't mrs yeah. He's a tiny man. I wrestled him to the ground and took him from Yeah no we we Yeah we got. We got some awards for a bunch of cookie. Young guys just kind of messing around and they yeah. It was crazy. So thanks for injuring some of that. Sort of comedic wisdom and insight with us talk so cosmic queries. You're going to be bringing in questions to ask of our guest maryland roach. Mary how the hell are you spend too long. I now. it's been too long. I'm fine i'm good. I'm still alive. You've been on the show couple of times one time. We talked about a packing for mars. Getting ready for a trip. But you're still here so you didn't you didn't go on that one on awaiting less whatever time talking about dead people and.

mercurio peabody award Roach jon stewart emmy mary Paul maryland Mary
"peabody award" Discussed on Takeline

Takeline

05:09 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on Takeline

"We gave the people something to feel good about that was from the new documentary extra innings from nine eleven twenty years later it tells the story of how baseball helped aid both new york city and the nation recover in the weeks and months following the attacks of nine eleven. We're joined now by the producers and directors of the documentary. Ross greenburg and joe levine fellas. Thank you for joining us with you. You're both acclaimed emmy and peabody award. Winning filmmakers ross. You're the president. Hbo sports for ten years both very experienced people in the in the industry. What what made you want to take on this particular subject. Let's start there off. Ross okay well. We got a call from sandy montek. Who great entrepreneur in our business and he had sold this concept to turner. Who in turn had. Hbo max standing by to broadcast it. So he has to be the interested in producing directing this film. So needy. I said yes because i had had a great joy at working with. Joe levine on a similar project that we did fifteen sixteen years ago for hbo when we were there and we had done something right after nine. Eleven couple years later. We did a piece called nine innings from ground zero where we looked at this same subject but from a different point of view so i immediately called joe and said. Would you like to do this with me because We liked to work together in a in a while. So we ended up embarking on this journey. And loving every minute of it. It's an important piece. i think it was in rossy. Correct me i think was howard cosell. That said that sports is the the toy department of life. It really did take on a lot of importance in a lot of responsibility. And i couldn't wait to work with. Ross on this. You know i never heard. Sports are the toys. Section of life is slow. I'm going to still love that. Thank you and so for those. Who don't know you all actually made another nine eleven documentary twenty years ago nine innings from ground zero now this new film features interviews from some of the family members of the fallen people two decades ago. But what stood out to you the most after revisiting this story twenty years later one.

Ross greenburg joe levine emmy and peabody award sandy montek Hbo Joe levine Ross new york city baseball rossy ross turner hbo howard cosell joe
"peabody award" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

02:53 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Say goodbye to these aunt lydia. You'll never see these again exactly and and you know that's gonna be a moment they're gonna use for long longtime so now is when sean was like oh no. This is gone terribly. No this is we were. We're not gonna win a peabody award for this one. Say goodbye the nominations. It's we're out of contention these will never end show back on track and i can't even use the job of. I will never financially recover from this because they will. They'll be back for financial gains. That's where they leave us rob. That's where they leave us so next week. These are the things that we'll be covering angela's going to be talking about how psychic tracy told them. This would be the problems. We're going to hear more psychic talladega column. I don't remember exactly what her diagnosis will psychic. Tracy said something about the letter l. And then obviously lydia's name starts with the letter l and that could have caused problems and then colonial oregon getting lydia's the only problem here in this relationship. Clearly it's all about aunt lydia. She 'cause everything is all her fault. No one can put any fault on angela ever and if you do that's just un-american so don't do it a colombian who we're going to see the big preview of them would lassina and tammy their person so that'll be fine jewelry on yara rob. Your might be pregnant again. Yup yup that's given the jovis not figured himself on that scares me So i don't love that. Yeah that does not sound like a great plan. But it's not my life. Nobody outside of mine. Michael rob. We're going to get more of a highlight about how michael was nurse till he was nine and i am not ready for that level of discomfort on the toll. Yeah i mean i mean. This was super bizarre place. I don't know why we need to explore this further. If feels like it's supposed to be the comic relief segment of the next episode. Because it seems like it's going to be happy with a lot of confrontation but again. I'm not ready for that. So we'll see how we can stomach that libby and andrei are gonna be there with their highlight and charlie and chuck will both be there. Some sure that's gonna be fireworks as well Yep looking forward to that It'll be fun. How many seconds will it be before. Chuck and charlie have to be restrain. Andre and charlie needs to be restrained. Let's see i'll put the over under at three minutes. yeah l. I think he'll be under that because.

lydia peabody award angela lassina yara rob Michael rob sean tracy rob Tracy tammy oregon un michael charlie andrei libby chuck Chuck Andre
"peabody award" Discussed on GSMC Television Podcast

GSMC Television Podcast

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on GSMC Television Podcast

"Three million viewers and despite being aimed primarily at children. The show has developed a following among teenagers and adults adventure. Time has received positive reviews from critics and won awards including eight. Primetime emmy awards a peabody award. Three annie awards. Two british academy children awards a motion picture. Sound editors ord and a kerr egg award. The series has also been nominated for three critics choice. Television awards to and c festival wards. Atc a award and a second dance film festival award. Among others of the mini comic book spin off spaced on series one received an e sner order and two harvey awards. The series has also bond various forms of license merchandise including books video games and clothing. Basically the premise is this adventure. Time falls the adventures of a boy named finn. The human and his best friend and adoptive brother. Jake the dog who has magical powers to change shape and size at will hilton ward. The series creator described ben as a fiery little kid with strong morals. Jake on the other hand is based on tripper harrison. Bill murray's character in meatballs. I've never seen that movie. So okay this means that. Jake is somewhat carefree. He will sit down and give him some decent advice if he really needs it. Ben and jake live in the post-apocalyptic landrieu which was ravaged by a cataclysmic events known as the mushroom war a nuclear war that destroyed civilization a thousand years before the series events throughout the series. Jake interact with major characters including princess bubblegum the sovereign of the candy kingdom and a sentient piece of gum. The ice king a menacing but largely misunderstood ice wizard. Marshalling vampire queen thousand-year-old vampire and rock music enthusiastic lumpy space princess. A mellow dramatic and immature. Princess made of lumps beam. Oh a sensit- video game council shape robot that lives with ben and jake and flame princess a flame elemental and ruler of the fire kingdom. Now that we've discussed its background. Let's talk about who plays who jeremy shade is been the human and he's our main character and i really like vince character. He's so cute and adorable. I love it when he gets all sensitive and just so like a little kid and he's also so adventurous as the name of the show entitles john d. Mcgeough is jake. The dog and i'm not the hugest. Fan of powell. Lazy jake is but he has some times when you like him. Like for example..

annie awards Jake harvey awards hilton ward Primetime emmy awards peabody award tripper harrison ord jake finn Bill murray ben landrieu Ben jeremy shade vince Mcgeough john d powell
The Kids Will Have Their Say in New Podcast

HowSound

02:00 min | 1 year ago

The Kids Will Have Their Say in New Podcast

"Sherri occa- is a reporter at the cbc and canada. She created and produces mic drop. It's a podcast that was recently nominated for a peabody award mic drop features first person stories from young people. It's not from a point of view of explaining to grownups. It's just a point of view of expressing my story. My reality my world. It's not answering an adult's questions. This is my job i. It's about us stories in what we've been through still going through without any adult interruptions as lake. Fools drop in five core three to drop the mic. I've never held mike before and this feels good. Actually that's how each episode of mic drp opens about three dozen teens and tweens have told stories on the show since it started in two thousand eighteen mostly kids from canada but some from the us as well. This is a short clip from talia story. People draw swastikas on everything on my desk. My books on like someone drew on a test. When i was like looking at juwan tesla had test in and the teacher was like what is this and i was disaster. I do find that swastikas just literally the halls school. It's a real issue. When i see all these things. It's really discouraging. Because you know it's definitely creating an atmosphere at the school that As makes it clear that it's not a place for everyone and that's not a message that i know. The school wants to enforce or that many individuals in school went to enforce but it is kind of the culture that's been created and it's very difficult to have to get up and go five days a week to a place where you know. A lot of them really actually hate you.

Sherri Occa CBC Canada Juwan Tesla Talia Mike United States
"peabody award" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

05:28 min | 1 year ago

"peabody award" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"During her dealer. Dollar to alert the O Welcome back as I said, Elizabeth Reese is taking a day off. So Dawn McClane is here with the big entertainment headlines of the day in the dirt alert. Hello, Dawn. Hello, Bill Gates, you know, and the divorce with Melinda, his wife. They're split. We're at the point where there isn't a lot of new information. So we are hyper focusing on little details like the fact that Bill Gates is still wearing his wedding ring. Um, He was at a conference for the U. S Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday when he got on camera one point to make some remarks. And, uh, that's the first time we've seen Bill since they announced their split, and because of that prying eyes were trying to pick up on what he was wearing or not Wearing. Sure enough, they spotted the prize. He still has a wedding band on And, um He's technically still married. Maybe hasn't thought to take it off yet. Who knows? Yeah, I mean, there could be any any number. Any number of reasons. Sentimental. Maybe he's handling it worse. I I don't know, but I kind of get back. Possibly. Yeah. Maybe you never know. Maybe he's had a change of heart Er, waiting for his appointment at the pawn shop. Who knows, Right? Yeah, she is the one that divorced him. That's right. These things that are coming out. Oh, I know. And may I just say, and I don't usually I can't think in my little mind of a person Maura a sexual than Bill Gates, just being real. I'm sorry. I'm not trying to make light of a divorce, but I personally cannot think of a person. Maura a sexual to me. Then Bill Gates robotic, Isn't he robotic? It's I can't know I'd be surprised if he even has the part of the parts. You know, He's gonna be like a candle down there going on down there. Nothing like it would be literally really like having imagine. No, it's like Kermit the Frog. No right. Working pig Porky pig. Yes s O. This is probably one of the biggest stories of the day. Is that uh pose? That guru. He's the creator. He's a star, Billy Porter, Billy Porter. He broke his silence of being etch I V positive for 14 years. On. This is the first time he has come out and talked about it. He hit it from his mother. Collaborators castmates and he has been He feels like he's compelled and that he has a responsibility that's causing him to speak the truth, and it's been very healing for him. Good for him. I mean, we are at a place where look, visibility is still very important to come back. The complacency that sometimes happens with younger folks. They think it's no longer an issue. And yes, there are many more treatments and people are living long, full, extraordinary lives. But this is still important, I will say, though. Do I do? Take heart in the fact that this is not as big of a headline anymore. You don't I mean, it's It's just Johnson that and I mean that as a compliment to Billy Porter. I celebrate him coming forward and revealing his truth and in an effort to help others, But I also love that This isn't a scant That's what I'm meaning to say. It's not a scandal anymore. Which is good for society as a whole. Right. I found my words. I found my words ever. Yes, So he really got the courage to do this because his character that he's been using on pray tell is an HIV positive character on this FX, Erie's and he said, I was able to say everything that I wanted to say through that surrogate of a character. And acknowledge that nobody involved with the show had any idea that he was drawing from his own life. What's really makes me interested. Um it's a Peabody Award winning Syriza's And I didn't really know anything about it. He is just so talented. You know, he is. Ah! Broadway trained actor. He's an Oscar shy oven Egat. So, um, let's see him get that Oscar for something. Let's support him. I mean, he's 51 years old. It's like, uh, slice of bread short of a low if I like that Oscar shy of any God, that's good, right? It's just like it's fine. I'll get that eventually. I love it. Okay, let's walk around this up with Johnny Depp. Johnny Depp and Amber heard, Um, I I hope I'm not stealing somebody's jumped the shark and my Alexis. No, no. Okay, It's not that I just turned you getting having a deep side because he's asked the court order for the A C L U to show proof that Amber heard donated her divorce settlement. He's still claims that Amber heard hasn't donated the seven million divorce settlement, which her lawyers say she pledged over 10 years and, um He's trying to sue.

Elizabeth Reese Amber Melinda Dawn McClane Wednesday Johnny Depp Bill Gates Billy Porter 14 years Dawn seven million Bill Erie Johnson Broadway U. S Chamber of Commerce over 10 years Oscar Peabody Award 51 years old
In the 'Shout at Cancer Choir,' No Voice Boxes Needed

Morning Edition

01:57 min | 1 year ago

In the 'Shout at Cancer Choir,' No Voice Boxes Needed

"Their voice boxes to cancer have formed, acquire a new documentary profiles them and Stephanie O'Neill reports. Subject way, starting here on it. What? What? In this scene of the new documentary. Can you hear my voice? Members of the shouted cancer choir in the UK warm up before a sold out concert at London's historic Tabernacle Theater, Andrew All right, there are no velvety voice crooners in this bunch. All have undergone Lear inject Amis or voice box removal to treat cancer. Procedure leaves them breathing through a surgically created hole in the front of the neck. And they require a voice prosthesis to speak. Did what do you want? You want you? Thank you. Requires a brainchild of Dr Thomas More's an ear, nose and throat specialist and lifelong singer Wars is executive director of Shout at Cancer, a London based support and rehab group. For Larry Inject me patients. I'll remember quite well. When I first suggested, Let's form a choir. There is former with laughter and surprise and this belief It just seemed ridiculous that you would expect with people with no voice boxes to stand up and sing in a coId. That's Sarah Boden Evans. She's one of a handful of choir members who share their personal cancer journey with Pasadena filmmaker Bill Brummel himself aware injected me patient. The Peabody Award winning an Emmy nominated documentarian lost his voice box in 2016. I couldn't imagine How I wouldn't work. After Larry injected me. I couldn't imagine walking around in public with a hole in my neck. Liz Summers is a speech and language therapist for shouted cancer. The voice is a really essential part off who we are and how we express ourselves. And there's an enormous sense of loss that can occur when somebody loses their their natural voice of the voice they had before speaking through the tiny

Stephanie O'neill Cancer Tabernacle Theater Dr Thomas More Larry Inject London Sarah Boden Evans Bill Brummel Andrew UK Peabody Award Liz Summers Pasadena Emmy Larry
Roger Mudd, longtime network TV newsman, dies at 93

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 years ago

Roger Mudd, longtime network TV newsman, dies at 93

"A veteran network news anchor and correspondent has died Roger mode is dead CBS news reported died of complications of kidney failure at his home in suburban Washington DC much spent more than thirty years on network TV most of us air time log when there were just three major networks on the air well before people got their news from cable or the internet might be sued the Peabody Award for his November nineteen seventy nine special on teddy Kennedy which aired just before the Massachusetts senator challenge then president Carter for the nineteen eighty democratic presidential nomination during the interview might ask Kennedy simply why he wanted to be president Kennedy widely seen as marking the answer ended up losing the nomination to the incumbent Carter went on then to lose to Ronald Reagan Roger Mudd was ninety three I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Roger Mode Teddy Kennedy Cbs News Kidney Failure Peabody Award DC Washington President Carter Massachusetts President Kennedy Kennedy Roger Mudd Carter Ronald Reagan Oscar Wells Gabriel
Welcome to Shondaland

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

05:19 min | 2 years ago

Welcome to Shondaland

"Tonight. We're talking about shonda rhimes. Who is like she's a total boss. Queen television absolutely all right so first. We'll talk a little bit about shonda. So shonda rhimes was born in chicago. Illinois in january nineteen seventy. She was the youngest of six children. Her mother vero was a college professor and her father. Eilly was a university administrator. And she'd said that she exhibited an early affinity for storytelling early on in her life. She attended marin catholic high school and served as a hospital volunteer which inspired an interest in hospital environments. She majored in english. And film studies at dartmouth college and she graduated in nineteen ninety-one at dartmouth the black underground theatre association. She divided her time between directing and performing in student productions and also writing fiction and after college. She moved to san francisco and worked in advertising but she moved to los angeles a little bit after that to stubby screening at the university of southern california. She was ranked top of her class at usc. And she earned the gary rosenberg writing fellowship. She obtained a master of fine arts degree from the. Us's school of cinematic arts. And while at usc rimes was hired as an intern by debra martin chase who was prominent black producer she also worked at denzel washington's company monday entertainment so after she graduated rimes was actually an unemployed script writer in hollywood and to make ends meet. She worked various jobs including as an office administrator. And then a counselor at a job center during this period rhymes worked as a research director documentary. Hank aaron chasing the dream which won the nineteen ninety-five peabody award. One thousand nine hundred. Eighty eight rhymes made a short film called blossoms. Unveils which starred. Jada pinkett smith and jeffrey rate. This is actually only credit as a film director. So that's nineteen ninety eight short film blossoms unveils new line cinema purchased a feature. Script of hers It ended up not being produced at that time but she received an assignment shortly thereafter to co write the hbo movie introducing dorothy dandridge in nineteen ninety nine which earned numerous awards further star. Halle berry. get out. I didn't realize that she colorado so interesting. Oh wait till you hear the the plethora of things that she's worked on. Oh no after grad school rhymes sold her first screenplay called human seeking same about an older black woman looking for love in the personal ads. And that film wasn't produced. But you have heard of her next project in two thousand and one rhymes wrote the debut film of pop singer. Britney spears the starring zoe saldana and taryn. Manning crossroads everybody. I didn't know that she wrote that. Get out up saying. I feel like it's been really it was really panned by the next but maybe for them. Okay no sometimes. It's it's sometimes you just want a nice story about friendship road trimming going on a road trip and having a nice time and may be hitting up a karaoke joint. Heck yeah and singing. I love rock and roll. That's all i'm saying is that maybe it's for them. I think lauren has actually seen crossroads. I have felt you know. She wrote that and then the next thing that she worked on in two thousand four was the sequel to the princess. Diaries called the princess diaries. Two royal engagement. Get out. yeah. I didn't realize that she was so like a dummy. I just assumed like shonda rhimes right out. The gate was grey's anatomy but apparently she was introduced are obsolete reduce. So she's working on all these film things in two thousand three. She actually wrote her first tv pilot. Abc it was about young female war correspondents but the network. Turn it down. You know what they didn't turn down ask project. So here's where sean hillen comes in sean. Billion is the name of rhymes production company shine million and its logo also referred to the shows that she has produced an also to rimes herself. So when we say shaun d land. It's like interchangeably sean. And her production company. Yeah and like the. Because i do remember like i think it was. Abc or nbc. I forgot what what channel she's on but it was. They were like girl a sorry But it was like thursday nights. Is sean the land. Because it was like it was like back to back to back to back shadowland shows. We'll talk about that. You have a basically they. They tried to rebrand thursdays. Like tgi. T thank goodness thursday because that its native shot in the land. I mean people are gonna watch no matter what they didn't need to need hype it up so The name shawn lane was stylized as capital s shonda capital l. Land one word from two thousand five to two thousand sixteen but since two thousand sixteen is all stylize lower case everything is lower case. It's always very recognizable font so you might often see in print as actually all lower case letters.

Shonda Rhimes University Of Southern Califor Eilly Marin Catholic High School Rimes Black Underground Theatre Asso Gary Rosenberg Debra Martin Chase Jeffrey Rate Shonda Vero Dartmouth College Peabody Award Dartmouth Jada Pinkett Smith Hank Aaron Dorothy Dandridge Illinois Chicago Halle Berry
"peabody award" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"peabody award" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Was very professional of US resident I think as much as we goof around, and this is there's something that's happening we had. We actually handled that, like we knew what we were doing. OK, if we're recording all of this It is Peabody Award of material. That's right. It is Peabody Award winning materials, Right. Sherman and Peabody will be involved. Then I'll let the monkeys run shows like this. You gotta know what you're doing. We're not a couple of chimpanzees around here. But we both do enjoy bananas. Yes, we wear the new, huh? You know what, you and I are or the new Hundley Unlikely. And Brinkley? Yeah, it was really Huntley Brinkley report. That was very professional. It actually surprised me. How good we sound. Thank you very much. Dean. Let me recap with the mayor just set I am pay attention and everything. This is David's one. And I'm a dean. Frankly saying Good night for good news. Good news. That was the other. Yes, that was Edward R. Murrow and on a different network. I'm David. One actually on Chicago's very own 7 20 w G. N If you've got an insurance question, you could talk to a park Ranger. But the only quotes they'd probably give you would be about the beauty of a fallen leaf or ripples in a pond. Not the kind that could save you money on your policies. Or.

Peabody Award Huntley Brinkley David Peabody Edward R. Murrow US Dean Hundley Chicago Sherman
US National Security Advisor Jake Sullivan to review US-Taliban agreement

NPR News Now

03:52 min | 2 years ago

US National Security Advisor Jake Sullivan to review US-Taliban agreement

"President biden says he'll review the agreement reached between the trump administration and the taliban in afghanistan last year. Npr's showed roscoe reports biden's national security advisor has already spoken with his afghan counterpart according to the national security council. Jake sullivan toll. Afghan officials that the us remains committed to achieving a permanent ceasefire sullivan said the biden administration will look into whether the taliban are at biding by their commitments to cut ties with terrorists and reduce violence as president. Donald trump reduce the number of us troops stationed in afghanistan to two thousand five hundred bide his nominee for secretary of state. Tony blinken told congress at his confirmation hearing that biden wants to bring us forces home but he also wants to make sure that gains against terrorism and rights for girls and women are not threatened. Aisha roscoe npr news. The white house there continues to be a major gulf between how many covid nineteen vaccine dozes have been delivered to states and the number of people who actually got vaccinated the cdc reports only about fifty percent. The available shots have been given so far as wellstone reports. It's a confusing national picture with governors in some states like west. Virginia georgia new york clamoring for more supplies and many who oversee vaccine distribution say. They still don't know week to week exactly what they'll beginning. Meanwhile more than half of states have now opened a vaccine eligibility to people over sixty five. Jennifer nozoe is at johns hopkins university. Ryan have to shift at least in part away from this sort of slow stepwise work of trying to schedule a high priority individuals to more of a mass vaccination approach a recent national survey finds more than half of americans don't know exactly when or where they'll get vaccinated for npr news. I'm wellstone. Us corona virus infections have now surpassed twenty four million eight hundred thousand more than four hundred. Fourteen thousand people have died. This is npr. Pope francis has issued a warning on the danger of misinformation just days after he was the subject of a fake news report. Npr silvio pohjola reports. The pope praise journalists but also warned. News can be manipulated in his message for the catholic churches world. Communications day francis said the risk of misinformation being spread on social media is evident to everyone and manipulation of us and images is often prompted by sheer narcissism. He did not mention a false report that went viral earlier. This month that he had been arrested by italian police. Francis expressed words of gratitude for journalists who often risk their lives to report on the hardships endured by persecuted minorities in various parts of the world. But he added. Investigative reporting is often replaced by a tendentious narrative created in newsrooms and he urged journalists to hit the streets and verify situations firsthand. Super bowl jolie. Npr news rome. One of the best known television interviewers. Larry king has died. The peabody award winner is being remembered for interviewing literally thousands of people celebrities presidents philosophers literary figures even criminals over more than sixty years. He had said he was always engrossed in the conversation. Always listening to the answer. I'm always learning so. I guess i'm better every day at learning. Larry king died at a hospital in los angeles. This is npr.

President Biden Trump Administration Jake Sullivan Biden Administration Biden Tony Blinken Taliban Aisha Roscoe Npr News Afghanistan Wellstone Jennifer Nozoe National Security Council Roscoe Donald Trump NPR Pope Francis Sullivan Silvio Pohjola
"peabody award" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

07:09 min | 2 years ago

"peabody award" Discussed on KQED Radio

"B. You are I'm Tanya mostly, and I'm Robin Young. It's here and now there's been a lot of yelling and not a lot of listening in the political sphere recently, but our next guest says in his case, it was a man thing. Now we love our male colleagues that here and now But raise your hand ladies, if you've ever suggested an idea on Lee to watch it be shot down and moments later suggested by a male who's treated like Albert Einstein. You don't have to watch mad men to know that women have been leered at but not listen to for decades. There are studies that blame it on the male brain or a need for control. But how to change well and Stuart Watson's case it took being slapped, fired, getting sober and working hard to have a relationship with his birth mom and family. Stuart Watson is a Peabody Award winning former investigative journalist. His new memoir, What she Said What I Heard How One Man Shut Up and started Listening is something he aims to do in his podcast, man listening Where women tell profound stories. While Stewart listens. Stuart Watson joins us now and Stuart in our reading. You are clever, a great reporter and sometimes a jerk. A woman at work slapped you right across the face after a crude comment And your therapist told you to shut up. You're wrong. I was paying this person. I was paying this woman to help me and instead sitting in sessions on a couch across from her and arguing with her about what the problem is. And she pointed to her degree on the wall and said, Listen, You're paying me for my consultation not to come in here and argue about how you're doing so well, like if you're doing so well, what are you doing in here? So please listen to me when I provide feedback to you. And don't argue with me about the basic backs of how this therapy is going on. I was like, you know what? She's right. I did ask to come in here and I am paying hundreds of dollars. And I am doing nothing but arguing with her. And so the critical thing is that it wasn't working for me. Right. Well, when you say free really wrong, but never in doubt. My male ego wants to do Three things Look good. Be right. Keep control. You soon start to leave your family story in and I'm wondering. How much that being in control is about the thing you could never control that you were adopted. You had this search for identity. You grew up privileged and sheltered in a white Southern family. You locate a birth mother and birth siblings. Find out about an alcoholic dad who died way too young. You inherited his disease. You said you had this narrative in your head where you were going to swoop in and heal everyone when you went to meet your birth mother. And on your first meeting with her. You said to her, I forgive you. And what did she say to you? She said. Oh, honey, you don't have the power to do that. And it really just sort of rocked me back on my heels. Just because I said a few words didn't mean that all this incredible pain from being separated on the day of birth was going to go by the way. And then there was another moment after you took some sort of questionnaire that concluded you were an empathic listener and your wife. Tells you, sweetheart. You are not an empathic listener. You set out to prove her wrong. You recorded conversations with women. Listen back to the tapes. What did you hear when a tape is transcribed and someone talks on top of someone else than the transcription says cross talk in all caps. And I was appalled at the number of times that I interrupted, but it in, talked over argued, and I mean it was right there. It's a clear metric That I was not listening. So I set out to prove my wife wrong that I was this wonderful, empathic listener, and I ended up proving her right and I determined there's some simple things I could do, starting with shutting up. And genuinely trying to take in what they were saying and not making it about me. Was it simply like an inner voice of counting to 10 into saying Don't talk. What was it? Well, they're shutting up of the mouth is just the first thing that I have to Shut up all that interior dialogue That's just preparing the leap into the conversation and explain my part, as opposed to quieting the mind. And taking in what someone is saying, you know, I worked for 32 years as an interviewer as a professional interviewer and never thought about you're not just leaping ahead to the next question or making about getting to the sound bite that you want for the local TV news. It's about genuinely opening up and entertaining the possibility that I could be all wrong in my judgment about this person and then asked an open ended question. Something like I don't understand, or I'm not sure I'm tracking you. Or I don't know what that word means. You're saying you let go of looking bad, not knowing being wrong or losing control. And now you have the podcast man listening. Let's take a listen to one of the episodes. It's a woman named Robin. And she is Dying of alcoholism. Let's listen, I don't know what I thought was gonna happen, but I never thought that fast forward. Three months later, I would be in a hospital room with two o'clock in the morning, unable to eat dying of end stage liver disease. My five year old kid coming to see me anymore because I'm the color of a mustard jar and yellow as a mustard jar. Those two a chance of getting a last minute liver transplant. What happened? Well, she's makes me wanna cry. She's she's a beautiful mother. She's alive. She's fully alive. I'm wondering if allowing yourself to not be in control got you to be able to listen to that. Well, certainly we're both people in recovery. She is make I'm her. My consequences were different than hers. My disease was arrested at a different time than hers. But I have no you know superiority to her. And so I really do hear her story in a different way. Another recent podcast featured actress and singer Kenya Templeton. It starts with you. Let's listen. And this is one that I'm nervous about asking, OK, what would you like sung at your funeral? Oh, motherless child. Let me hear. Sometime Alfie deal. My list. Sure sometime. Like a more.

Stuart Watson Robin Young Peabody Award Albert Einstein liver disease Tanya Stewart Lee reporter Kenya Templeton Alfie
"peabody award" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:51 min | 2 years ago

"peabody award" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"To recall vehicles quickly enough could cost dime lor trucks of 2 $30 million in fines and penalties announced this past week. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said dime are also failed to comply with other reporting requirements. Including not from fine of $10 million another five million the automaker must spend on safety enhancements and a deferred $15 million penalty, which may or may not have to be paid. The order stems from several recalls between 2017 and 2018. That is Correspondent Jeremy House reporting former talk show host Larry King, hospitalized in L. A. With covert 1987 year old King undergoing treatment in hospital protocols have kept his family away from him. Peabody Award winning broadcasters had a number of medical issues. Heart attacks, diabetes and lung cancer breaking news and analysis, a town hall dot com. Doctor in Mexico had such a severe allergic reaction to the visor virus vaccine. She is still hospitalized. Mexican Health Ministry says she was in stable condition and being treated with steroids and anti convulsion medication. The 32 year old doctor suffered difficulty breathing brain inflammation and convulsions a half hour after getting the vaccination. They say she did have a known allergy to an antibiotic medication. Try method proved himself a meth oxes Ole. The reaction occurred at a hospital in the northern state of Nueva Leone. The ministry says it was apparently the first known case of brain inflammation after receiving the vaccination. I'm Julie Walker. Some lofty numbers on Wall Street last week down Industrials finishing a 30,006 06. The NASDAQ climbed up to 8 12,088 More of these stories, a town hall dot com Did you know? In the last four years the market went up. 74% of the economy went down. 50%. How can that be? How do you have a market going up in the economy going down? I thought you had to have a good economy for the stock market to go up. No more. Not with financial engineering. Not with quantitative easing. Not with stock buybacks. Hi, This is Phil Grandi. Think of what these Gangsters have been doing. They've been going out and they've been purchasing Treasuries to get interest rates down to zero. How do they do that? They print money, and they buy these treasures get interest rates down the zero. Then they loaned it to the CEOs of the companies at zero interest, and then they simply by their own shares. Oh, I forgot to tell you that when they put that money, you know those dollars in your pocket go down that. In fact, in the last five months, the dollar value in your pocket it's one of those pieces of paper went down 14%..

Larry King Mexican Health Ministry Peabody Award Nueva Leone Heart attacks Phil Grandi Julie Walker Jeremy House Mexico diabetes Treasuries
Talk show host Larry King in hospital with COVID-19

Purity Products

00:18 sec | 2 years ago

Talk show host Larry King in hospital with COVID-19

"Talk show host Larry King, hospitalized in L. A. With covert 1987 year old King undergoing treatment in hospital protocols have kept his family away from him. Peabody Award winning broadcasters had a number of medical issues. Heart attacks, diabetes and lung cancer

L. A. Larry King King Heart Attacks Diabetes Lung Cancer
"peabody award" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:51 min | 2 years ago

"peabody award" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"Talk or more liberal talk? It just it doesn't make money. No one wants to listen to it. Well, I got a couple minutes left in this segment. I would be remiss given your background if I didn't Offered the opportunity to give us 30 seconds on the state, the current state of journalism and journalism and scare quotes by I am surprised at how far it's fallen. I really I used to be proud to say it was a journalist. I used to be very careful. We did try hard in our newsrooms to be fair and balanced. And give both sides of the story, and that's just all out the window. Now American journalism. We need a new word for it because it isn't journalism what they're doing. It's really more of a left wing propaganda. Or a right wing propaganda. I mean, there are very few. There aren't that many credible news sources that are even out there trying to do it. We're trying to do that brand of journalism where you try to just get the story, right. You try to be credibly tried to be fair to both sides. No one's even trying to do it anymore, Right? Isn't the mistake that people looking outfits like MSNBC, CNN even The New York Times and say, Well, those air journalistic, I mean, just assume that they're not. What's confusing is that people like Hannity and Rachel Maddow and the others they call themselves journalists. They're not journalists, their opinion makers there, Pundits They're not journalists. The New York Times had this, this podcast that won a Peabody Award it in the podcast was about somebody that claim to be an Isis warrior, and they sat down and did this 12 part series and they had to retract the whole thing. He made it all up and in journalism. Normally you get your story like that. You need another source or to work 20 multiple source that would verify that for sure. Um Last question for the segment. And to both. You ever think about going to a different market. Did you ever want want to abandon? No, Milwaukee? No. I said that this is gonna be the place to go. Well, kids are raised everything You wanna go back to early? No, no. Go back to Hurley. Now, after I've done with radio, I think moving to Texas. Really? Okay. It's a no for me, too. I the only time that I thought about going to a bigger market. Where is that when I was younger, Man, and I thought, Well, maybe I got I got to get to Chicago. I got to get to New York and very quickly I realized no, I'm like what I'm doing here. I have no interest in moving. Were you ever approached to do anything else? A couple of times that management shouldn't know about. If you talk approach, I got approached by a firm. I'm not going to name to do some political consultant to be their media consulting person, and they're of larger political consultancy. I thought about it for three seconds and said No, no things 30. I've been approached to do television really, really here and you know, I don't know. No desire you You know nothing they want in television. You're not in charge of your own product. You get 50 fingers and about what you're doing and how you're doing it, and I always wanted to be in control of my own product and my own voice. We had a couple minutes left here an hour with J. Weber here on New Year's Day of new stock, 11 30 W. Liza,.

The New York Times Hannity Hurley New York Peabody Award Rachel Maddow Milwaukee MSNBC consultant Chicago J. Weber Texas CNN
Questions asked of the New York Times after Caliphate

podnews

01:10 min | 2 years ago

Questions asked of the New York Times after Caliphate

"If the new york times gets any journalism wronged executive editor should talk about it answer for it and should have as his job to convince people that will being transparent open about it. Thanks growing criticism of the new york. Times is michael barbaro. After the newspapers discredited caliphate podcast barbaro conducted that interview about the show including examining the actions of its executive producer. Lisa tobin however barbaro was not as transparent as he might have been. He didn't disclose tobin is his fiancee. This is in contravention of the new york. Times editorial standards which prohibits start reporting on people with whom they have close personal relationships. Barbara has also reportedly told other journalists at the newspaper. Not criticize the podcast. While some point out that while caliphate reporter rukmini catenaccio was made to publicly apologize and forced to move to a different area. The podcast producer and reporter. Andy mills he made the podcast and accepted. Its peabody award was hosting the daily this week on twitter. Barbaro appears to be blocking those criticizing. The decision

Barbaro Michael Barbaro Lisa Tobin New York Times New York Tobin Rukmini Catenaccio Barbara Andy Mills Peabody Award Twitter
Apple TV Plus extending free trial subscriptions to February 2021

Mac OS Ken

02:09 min | 2 years ago

Apple TV Plus extending free trial subscriptions to February 2021

"Thinking of canceling your apple TV plus subscription before the free year ends. Well. How about a few more months? CNBC. Says Abbas extending the free trials into the new year. According to the report subscribers whose trial started last November December or January will be extended through February. This means that someone who bought an iphone on the first of November and activated Apple TV plus. On the same day, we'll have access to the service through the first of February when billing starts. As people paying for the streaming service, it sounds like they're getting free time as well. CNBC has apple saying that folks already spending the five bucks a month will receive credits through February as well. The extension is automatic and users don't have to ask for it. The report doesn't say so you got to wonder whether the extension has to do with the lack of second seasoned the streamers flagship shows. It seems likely that the return of the morning show for all mankind see and Dickinson were meant to keep people around once they had to pay. Without that incentive. Apple May of worried that some people would cancel their subscriptions. If cancellations were apple's concern. Front, they simply delaying that pain. And could be or it could be the second season's will slide the extended free window. We know that will happen with at least one of those shows. I'm more says the peabody award winning series Dickinson will be back in the stream on Friday the eighth of January twenty twenty. One. Not only that, but the company is also given the go-ahead for a third season of the show. Who knows when Nadal happen but in the meantime as for the house in the second season, apple says Emily Dickenson played by Hailee Steinfeld as pulled out of her private literary life and thrust into the public eye while struggling with the sense that the pursuit of fame might be dangerous game for her to play.

Apple Cnbc Dickinson Hailee Steinfeld Peabody Award Emily Dickenson Abbas Nadal
Reflecting on RBG and Redefining Success

Tamarindo

06:51 min | 2 years ago

Reflecting on RBG and Redefining Success

"Hey everyone we're back from. From the last time, you heard us well I. We want to acknowledge that we are recording this episode hours after receiving the News Supreme Court Justice Ruth. Bader GINSBURG has passed. So this is a couple of hours now. So we're we're past the shock and sadness, but we have to acknowledge it and he all her episode. We talked about how important the Supreme Court is in. This is another reason why we're we're excited to over by didn't Harris because how important the courts are and we have to watch out for say hypocrisy because my Ceuta Republican senators supple failed McConnell is already hours after she's best already promising to just bulldoze a Republican nominated. person. To the Supreme Court. Yeah, literally to add salt to the wound Brendan I. been feeling all the things we poured some rose. Am honor of her that we both shut some tears. It's it's it's a hard hard evening. Yes. We've shared some tears for doing a toast Rosa for BG. So I think many of us have have dreaded this day for a long time we knew it was coming. Not only because it obviously mark the passing of champion of women's rights but also because of what it can mean for the future of our country but it's you know we're we're trying to use this as fuel to keep doubling down on the things that we're doing. So wanted to share a quick thing that we're working on. We're co hosting a phone banking session October third at Twelve PM PS virtual, of course, check out the Lincoln the notes how you can sign up it is a bilingual phone banks. We're especially looking for Spanish speakers and it. It's really easy if you haven't had any experience phone banking, the point is that it's really an easy way to get involved in. You'll get all the instruction during the during the actual phone banking. So Cool I love that the. NFL is leading this. I love. It does really taking true to what she said in the last episode like every week you commit to doing something more for this election and that's great. So thanks for leading that and Y'all sign up. So despite that sad news by that by the time you're hearing this it's been a few days and we've all hopefully had some time collectively grieving and continue her legacy but we do want to celebrate a lot of things as well. This is our first episode happening during lat next heritage months. So let's give them a racket to all of us from carshield. Cares to. Makes Heritage Month. So why don't we give that at? Yes actually one thing I was really thinking about recently I was thinking I wanted to give them a threat to being by cultural. To, Brennan as. To most of our our listeners. Reflecting on this and how much broader our perspective is because we're bicultural and I and I know I I remember growing up I used to think that being like eating was like something that was bad and I always wanted to be more Mexican and then I wanted to be more American I just never feeling like I fit in but now I really started to think about how that's really a strength because we can. Really look at kind of what values from our that upper upbringing do we want to carry with us and some of them are problematic and toxic shit. But then some of them are I think are great and same thing from some of the values American valley some of them are very toxic and some of them I think are great. It's a week to kind of see from the outside what we like in what we. Create our own values in redefines new identity I love that. Part of the secret to the success of this podcast is that can we talk about the beauty of our identity as imperfect as some view it like you're not Mexican enough and American now guess what we're both in Los Angeles. Awesome. Just keep. Being yourselves and then don't look at it as a negative to celebrate exactly who you are. And someone else who celebrates exactly who she is and who I think is a very perfect example of being bicultural is mighty. Ena Hosa. She is a dream guest for combating or were so excited to have her on this show. You. All probably know who she is but just as a reminder, she is the anchor and executive producer of the peabody award winning show Latina say as well as co host of in the thick media's political podcast. You know Hosa has in for millions about changing cultural and political landscape in America and abroad she's here to talk all about her new book once I was you which this week was listed as five hot books by the National Book Review Let's give them my. Talk About Latina power. So share that you got to hear this interview, what did you think Oh my God I am so jealous that you got to interview her I. Absolutely fucking Love This interview Madina Hosa I feel like she's doing exactly what she's supposed to be doing because as she's she's meant to be a journalist actually sounds so soothing and powerful in also relatable at all at the same time, she honestly is goals on goals and You know one part of the interview that's I mean so many parts stood out but one part of this sit out because it referenced something that has coming has been coming up with a lot of our listeners and are followers. There's a part where she talks about her she. She leaves I think a very high paying job, and then her dad expresses some concern. You know she says, well, how Gomez, how are you going to make money and then she says bobby like I don't know. But she you know she felt like she wasn't making her happy and I think there was a you remember the quote or would dress she says I was a success but I didn't feel proud which was so powerful because. Yeah like you want to be proud of your work, and maybe that's the way she learned to define success versus traditional notions of success, which is the Nice House a nice car and the you know the Nice 401k package all those things, right? Right. Right. So really think rethinking about like what actually makes you happy and what actually success mean to you there is a one thing that. She said that kind of goes along with with that we're the drivers of what society is going to look like in the future we can determine what matters how we go goes the market, and for me that was thinking about how like as Latinos especially, during something we can think about like how much more powerful we are than we even were like you know I don't know five ten. Powerful. that. We can actually redefine not only would this what looks like for us but what are what values are important for this country? So we we have power and I think growing up I didn't most of us I definitely didn't feel very powerful I felt like I was living in a system that was created by white people and led by white people when I was just trying to fit in. So just really thinking about how. People were really finding our voice more than ever before and. I know hoses book is a great example about the power of voice and how we really right now as demographics change I really stepping into that power and we can define our own our own business success in our own values in this country.

Supreme Court News Supreme Court Bader Ginsburg Ena Hosa Madina Hosa Hosa Harris Justice Ruth Mcconnell Nice House Peabody Award Brendan I. Los Angeles American Valley NFL Carshield Brennan Executive Producer Gomez
[Unedited]  Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

05:06 min | 2 years ago

[Unedited] Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

"Ning and. Welcome back to winter. Someone someone wrote me today instead it's raining feathers. So welcome to the institute. I'm Liz Armstrong. Curator. Of Contemporary Art, and we are very pleased to be hosting the second live interview with Krista Tippett for her show and broadcast of on being. As. Many of you know Christa was here two months ago when she spoke with Hamilton and what was a fascinating and far-reaching conversation they covered everything from spiritual act of art making to the strange intimacy of museums where people can be alone together. The the this interview, and that one we're presented. In conjunction with the exhibition currently on view. In our target wing simply called sacred, which is a series of installations, the probe, the nature of the sacred within a secular multi-faith society. By, juxtaposing works of art from Multiple Times in places, the sacred exhibition invites visitors to explore historic and contemporary. Expressions of the divine, the spiritual, the essential in the beloved and to ponder the words meaning in their personal lives. I want to thank the MIA's affinity collectors, group contemporary art for their support of this program, and for helping us visits from artists such as Hamilton. Dario. And now let me just briefly introduce each of our guests. KRISTA Tippett Enduro. Christie needs little introduction on this stage. She's a peabody award winning broadcaster and New York Times bestselling author WHO's highly acclaim radio program on being fills a huge void in the public discussion of spirituality and faith. She's not afraid to. to discuss the big animating questions of human life from how do we want to live to what does it mean to be human? She and her guests explore meaning ethics and what is sacred miss the political cultural and technological turmoil that is first century life. Dario fo was houston-based artists who's known for his highly original repurposing of rare and archaic materials. Like a DJ sampling music and he just told me tonight, he was a DJ once Doria spins in shapes such unconventional materials as dinosaur fossils, meteorite remnants, hand bones, and hipbones, and pulverized vinyl from vintage records. He's been called materials poet. I think of him as a passionate alchemist who memorialize the past while finding new meaning in the tangled roots its history. He's a maker of extraordinary objects that are meditations on war, love death, spirituality, and healing. It's going to be really interesting to him talk about these objects without seeing them. But you can imagine and then you will see them So I'm really looking forward to this conversation. Please join me in welcoming Chris step and Dario. Thank you lose. It's great to be back at Minneapolis Institute of Arts. Feel like I'm an old timer now. So I welcome you. So, Dr. you grew up in San Antonio I grew up in Oklahoma. It did not snow in March where we came from. I've really been looking forward to this for several months as way I planned it. Thank you. Very much. So if I ask you a about the spiritual and religious background of your childhood, where would you start to think about what that means? San Antonio is maybe Catholic central. In America So it's It's hard not to be around that in San Antonio. My grandfather was a Baptist minister. I didn't grow up around ten so much but his is influence definitely. was there the Beckham ahead? And he was definitely a passionate passionate man. My mother. Religion in the home was not ever really an issue but as. I searched it out on my own. I'd asked my friends I could come to church. Catholic methodist I probably sample every every church. Afraid I had. And? I continually. Even at that early age was was very, very interested. So my childhood it I would say it was very self directed. maybe always within the background knowing that thing about my grandfather, there was still this mysterious thing that I didn't really understand. So, maybe it was fairly field that to the searching.

Dario Fo Peabody Award Krista Tippett San Antonio Contemporary Art Hamilton Liz Armstrong MIA Beckham Christa New York Times Minneapolis Institute Of Arts Doria Catholic Methodist Oklahoma America Chris
Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

Inside Podcasting

06:34 min | 2 years ago

Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discussed their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury today? I speak with Shima Oli. Who together with Radio Lab Founder Jad Abu Murad produced the award winning show Dolly Parton America. And when I say award-winning, it's kind of personal for me. You see Dolly Parton. America beat out the show. You're listening to right now for the title of Discover Pods Best New podcast of two thousand nineteen. I guess I should also mention that there show just won a peabody award, and sadly inside podcasting wasn't in the running for that one. Regardless the fact that podcast I produced was in the running with a show about Dolly. Parton will always put a smile on my face when I was nine I idolized. Does I spent hours staring at her glossy album covers imagining what it would be like to be glamorous singer. And while that dream come true, it was still an incredible thrill for me to talk to Shema about this show. In case you haven't listened to the series yet. I want to play you a clip. This is from an episode called dixie disappearance in which Jad and she might take a look at some of the contradictions behind Dolly's iconic, persona. The episode centers around a wildly popular tourist event called Don. DIXIE STAMPEDE! It's a Rodeo style dinner theater, in which the civil war is acted out as quote, friendly competition. The word slavery isn't mentioned at any point during the show. In this club Shema and One through the experience of attending the event. Okay so basically! Warn you walk into the, arena. It's huge I wouldn't say it's a football field I would say it's like an Olympic size pool like with arena seats all around. It's like going to the Rodeo. Basically. It's like going to the Rodeo. It's like a ton of der- in the center of this massive oval. How many seats wasn't again? It was one thousand. Dolly Parton. And the whole conceit of this situation. Besides eating a tremendous amount of food, I mean a full chicken and pork line and some soup that has a lot of cream and a biscuit. It was a lot of food decides that. Blue quickly. find out your competition a friendly competition between neighbors. Five folks. Are. For. The whole arena is split in half on one side. You've got the north wind on the other side. And, the announcer who rides in on this horse on his steed. They just. He encourages each side to jeer at the other. Side fireworks. He asked you to kind of jeer at them. And then he goes to the South side and he tells us outside. Northern. Third. Foul smelling. Slobber all gas. Good here, way out of a wet paper bag there. Before we get started. You may hear a few names that you don't recognize. There's Aisha Harris who wrote a critical profile of the stampede after which Dolly removed the word Dixie from the events name. By the way we have put a link to that story in our show notes for this episode. There is also Dolly's nephew. Brian seaver as a kid Brian was talented break dancer, who sometimes performed onstage with Dolly he gives Shima and Jad a tour of Dolly's child home. In Tennessee's smokey mountains, Sarah's marsh is list. Who wrote a book about Dolly? Parton and University of Tennessee, Professor Lynn Sakho taught a class called Dolly Parton America, which is where the series got its name. Okay, let's jump into the interview. We kick things off with Shima revealing how she and Jad prepared for an introductory conversation with Dolly Parton. He comes up to me. This is this is actually kind of fun. He comes up to me. He has a book he like goes into the cabinet behind. My desk gets out a piece of yellow paper painted around up a tape. Sit around the outside of the book and he's like this top secret, but I needed to read this and then. I, need you to prepare me for a conversation with the person now as you know, I've already been researching and doing other things for his talk and other and other ideas that we're kind of cooking up for other series, and so he tells me it's Dolly, and you know so I read. This book is covered in yellow fluorescent paper. Which I think was unnecessary I don't. Don't think anyone cares so I read it I. Write all the questions, and are you writing questions like? Are you knowing okay? We're GONNA do this. Do you have any premise for the show yet? We're like what kinds of questions are you writing down? Just questions pop into your head as you're reading it or this was a very yeah. This is a very moment so this. This is just the introductory conversation. So I also think we just needed to have an introductory conversation you know before you even touch certain things and we were both green, which is the beauty of kind of a jazz reporting is? He's okay with like not knowing anything when he begins which I think. adds to kind of the journey. You go on when you start telling. Telling the story, so the listener is going on the same ride you on which is very, I think emotionally fulfilling so we didn't really know when we started we. We knew enough basics and I brought to him everything I found really interesting. The passages I had compelled questions. We go way went over them edited and he went to interview Dolly and he comes back. I listened to the tape. And you hear this in the third episode of the series where she's like even GonNa. Get a question in because ninety minutes goes by. After his first question, and she just does the Dalai magic

Dolly Parton Dolly Dolly Parton America Jad Abu Murad Shima Oli Peabody Award Dixie America Sky Pillsbury Founder Tennessee Football Aisha Harris Brian Seaver Stampede Professor Lynn Sakho Sarah University Of Tennessee
Inside the border's migrant detention center in Clint, Texas

Fresh Air

11:14 min | 3 years ago

Inside the border's migrant detention center in Clint, Texas

"Although president trump was forced by the courts a year ago to end his administration's rations policy of separating migrant children from their parents at the U._S.. Mexico border recent reports from the border have described hundreds of children teens and toddlers being held in squalid conditions at a border patrol station in Clint Texas. Our guest today is New York Times immigration reporter Caitlyn Dickerson who's been reporting on the overcrowded and unsanitary conditions at these migrant detention facilities last year Dickerson was among the first to reveal that the trump administration had instituted attitude policy of separating families at the border. She recently reported for The New York Times T._v.. Show the weekly on a four month old boy who was taken from his father Caitlyn Dickerson joined the New York Times in twenty sixteen before that she it was an investigative reporter for N._P._R.. Where her work was honored with a peabody award and an Edward R Murrow award in today's Times Dickerson reported that officials from Ice Immigration and Customs Enforcement told her they planned to begin deportation tation raids this Sunday targeting I at least two thousand migrants who recently entered the country but didn't show up for court hearings well Caitlyn Dickerson welcome to fresh air? Let's start with the conditions in the border station at Clint Texas X.'s. How do we know what conditions were like? They're so we originally learned about the conditions in the border patrol station in Clint Texas from a group of lawyers who were given access to the facility not to do an inspection but to meet with children who were being housed there they got access under an ongoing federal lawsuit that sets the standards for how children can be held in immigration detention being interviewed about sixty kids and then this kid's described a lot of sub standard conditions beginning with the fact. They said they were malnourished. Every child that the lawyers interviewed said that they had gone hungry at at least some point during their stay there they were basically given three small meals a day. <hes> regardless of their age the youngest child the lawyer saw was five months old. The oldest was seventeen and then the children also said that the sanitation was very bad that many of them hadn't showered at all all since they crossed the border weeks earlier they were wearing the same clothing they weren't allowed to brush their teeth and not only that but there were infants who are being cared for by other children so the infants in the facility had either been separated raided from family members they'd cross the border with or they were there with their teenage mothers and the separated infants had to be taken care of by somebody so they were being taken care of by other children so we originally learned about the conditions from these lawyers we reported those stories but then short after <hes> Inspector General reports from the Department of Homeland Security that had been prepared even prior to the lawyers visit to clint started to come out and they documented the exact same thing so at that point we had the inspector general reports to corroborate the conditions and then finally <hes> just last week the Times embarked on a big investigative reporting effort where we talked to border patrol agents who worked at Clinton and they to describe these conditions for us now this ended up in court. There's a famous bit of tape at a this is U._S.. Appeals Court <hes> you want to just describe what was happening here. How this got there sure so the now famous exchange in court had to do with something called the floor as settlement settlement? That's the federal lawsuit I described that sets the standard for immigration detention of children. It's a lawsuit that was filed in the late nineteen eighties and settled in the nineties but has been litigated in an ongoing way ever since because the judge determined in that case that the Department of Homeland Security and the health and Human Services Department had to maintain a certain set of standards in taking care of children and the judge also gave the lawyers in the case the plaintiff's lawyers the ability ready to check in on the government and make sure that they were holding up their end of the deal and so- periodically all these lawyers end up back in court because the plaintiffs will say that the federal government hasn't been maintaining the standards is that the judge required and so in one of those hearings that took place in June you heard federal government lawyers arguing that the government should not have to provide things like soap or toothbrushes in temporary holding facilities like the Border Patrol station in Clint Texas. The government lawyers justification was that these are temporary facilities kids are only going to be there for a few days and so therefore it's not necessarily required wired in order to maintain you know what the judge asked for which was safe and sanitary conditions that the government gives soap or toothbrushes in those temporary places as opposed to longer term facilities those weren't in dispute the three judge panel who was listening to the arguments very openly balked at the lawyer's argument and really seemed to openly struggle to wrap their minds around how the government lawyer could possibly think that something like Sopra toothbrushes refreshes when be required in order to keep these facilities safe and sanitary and this sort of back and forth between the lawyers and the judges went viral so let's listen to a bit of the sound. This is from a hearing the Ninth U._S.. Circuit Court of Appeals <hes> the judge judge will hear from speaking as a wallace to Shema in. It's interesting that he is addressing this issue because he himself was interred in a Japanese internment camp in World War Two. Let's listen it's within everybody's common understanding that you know if you don't have a toothbrush if you don't have so if you don't have a blanket it's not safe and wouldn't everybody agreed to that you. Do you agree to that well. I think it's I think those are there's fair reason to find and those things may be part of our apart. What do you say maybe there are circumstances? Where person does need to have a toothbrush toothpaste until for days? Well I think in custody there's free. It's frequently intended to be much shorter term so it may be that first order terms day and see B._p.. Custody that some of those things may not be required. I don't think that was the situation of course confronted I mean. It wasn't as though those people were there for twelve hours then moved onto the Hilton hotel knowing they were there for a very fairly sustained period and at least according to the evidence that the judge believed they weren't getting these things for a fairly sustained period so Caitlyn Dickerson has this resulted in judicial orders or is there ongoing litigation around the conditions in Clint. There is ongoing litigation so we're still waiting for an order order over the exchange that we just heard around specifically toothbrushes and so in these border patrol stations that act as temporary detention facilities but it was pretty clear it seems based on the reaction of the three judges in court court that they will in fact aside those are items that the government needs to provide with regard to clint when the lawyers who were involved in this flora's lawsuit left Clint they went back to their home states and they started working up a new motion which which they filed it was a temporary restraining order that they requested hoping to get access to all the facilities where customs and Border Protection Federal Agency at issue here houses children and to make sure that that all of those facilities are maintaining flora's standards and if they're not to immediately bring them up to standards that temporary restraining order was granted and a judge ordered that a mediator go in inspect all of the facilities and make sure at that they are indeed maintaining safe and sanitary conditions and so that process is underway right now. I think it's quite possible that in the next few weeks we may see even more litigation because there's so much attention and right now being focused on the facilities that customs and Border Protection runs especially those that house children and the Inspector General reports that I mentioned earlier suggests that the conditions in Clint were not unique that a lot of the same same issues are popping up in border patrol stations across the southwest border and so I think it's likely that you'll see the floor as lawyers continue to to fight those conditions in court and try to get them addressed right. I mean the the government responded by moving a lot of the kids out of Clint and is it. Do we even know where they went so yes so at the time there were about three hundred kids in clint when the lawyers went to visit within a few days the government had transferred about about two hundred fifty of them into the care of the health and Human Services Department. That's the federal agency that's responsible for housing children long-term and is in general more equipped to do so some of the kids who are in Clint. We don't know the exact number bird but it's a handful were sent to a different border patrol station. It's a newer one it's called El Paso station one or rather its new expanded and has newer facilities that are designed to house children and families and so thinking was conditions. There would be better but it's worth noting that El Paso station one came up in those inspector general reports and again you know issues with health and safety issues with basic sanitation were prominent and and the other important thing is that <hes> though the majority of kids were moved out of Clint in the aftermath of this sort of backlash against the conditions there the government almost immediately started moving other children into clint. They emptied the facility and then started filling it back up very quickly after and again you know it's very difficult for us to get access to the facility to understand how much it's improved. We think that the population count is lower that it may not be as far above capacity as it once was is but beyond that we're left to request information from the government and hope they give it to us. It's probably worth going back to what this facility was built for. In the first place it was never intended for keeping families long-term right Lord. No this is a border patrol station that was intended to house at maximum one hundred adults and the population that the government had in mind when they built the station was was adult men <hes> this is a population of border-crossers of your if you will I mean <hes> for for decades historically. The vast majority of people who cross the border were adult men on their own who were looking for work and who were trying to cross the border illegally Wrigley so their best hope was to sneak pass border patrol agents get into the country get a job and start sending money very often back home to family either in Mexico and Central America.

Clint Caitlyn Dickerson Clint Texas New York Times Border Patrol Border Protection Federal Agen Department Of Homeland Securit Times Federal Government Appeals Court Mexico Circuit Court Of Appeals Peabody Award Times Dickerson Donald Trump President Trump Investigative Reporter Sopra
Anthony Bourdain, CNN host and celebrity chef, hanged himself

24 Hour News

01:28 min | 5 years ago

Anthony Bourdain, CNN host and celebrity chef, hanged himself

"Surge subsides i'm rita foley world traveling celebrity chef anthony bourdain has died ap's warren levinson reports his death is being called a suicide cnn says anthony bourdain the peabody award winning food writer and adventurer hanged himself in a paris hotel room the network says a close friend the chef eric ripper found bourdain unresponsive he was sixty one ordained first gained fame with his two thousand book kitchen confidential bestseller that led to series on the food network and then on cnn for which he was in paris shooting an episode of his series parts unknown now in its eleventh season cnn says anthony bourdain was a unique storyteller social media lit up with tributes to board dane among them christiane amanpour who tweeted my heart breaks for tony board dame may he rest in peace now he was a friend collaborator and family and fellow celebrity chef gordon ramsay said stunned and saddened by the loss of anthony bourdain he brought the world into our homes inspired so many people to explore cultures and cities through their food many of the post also included suicide prevention phone numbers and links were getting help with depression comedian bill murray's longplanned food truck park in south carolina is set to open this summer the charleston post and currier quotes murray and his two partners as saying the container bar will start serving customers later this summer the food truck hub will be parked at a former charleston office building that's been gutted and redesigned to suit the new.

Charleston Depression Gordon Ramsay Christiane Amanpour Rita Foley Currier South Carolina Bill Murray Anthony Bourdain CNN Paris Eric Ripper Writer Peabody Award Warren Levinson AP
It would be the world’s largest airplane. It’s being built by a billionaire. And it’s getting ready to fly.

Armstrong and Getty

02:42 min | 5 years ago

It would be the world’s largest airplane. It’s being built by a billionaire. And it’s getting ready to fly.

"Almost twenty one years ago a young black man named curtis flowers was convicted of horrific crime the murder of four people in a small town in mississippi he won his appeal but the prosecutor tried him again he's now been tried six times for the crime and a lot of people think he's innocent i just thought that he done for this though where the proof mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down and mississippi once we get you in the courtroom if you black we get i'm madeline baron host of in the dark a peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media we're looking at the story of a man caught new terrifying loop of injustice a story of one man's fight for his life in the dark season two begins may i listen unsubscribe now on apple podcasts don stab billionaire paul allen's building the biggest airplane ever should they're building it in the desert in california to fly as soon as this summer anybody who ever saw howard hughes's spruce goose he was a billionaire backing the he was the first billionaire anyway he built a giant plane called the spruce goose it used to be docked in long beach or it was it was in a building in long beach near where the queen mary but they moved it for some reason anyway i saw them both many many years ago i think it may be an aviator museum in mcminnville oregon right now these spruce goose was enormous like you can't even believe it it it barely flu so it's merely a plane why is he buying the gigantic plane or building it rather he's going want to giant hey fellas i really liked to have are really really big plane it's so big as twenty eight wheels powered by six seven forty seven engines it would weigh one point three million pounds it's bigger than the length of a football field if you can picture that look at that that's a group of people in between the two parts of the plane there that shows you again it's win hold the jack just insane how big that is anyway hope i get to see a moran plane so speaking of airplanes funny coincidence where's the big summit between kim jong fat and president orange going to be maralago.

Madeline Baron President Trump Kim Jong Football FLU Mcminnville Howard Hughes Apple Curtis Flowers Oregon California Paul Allen Peabody Award Prosecutor Mississippi Murder Three Million Pounds Twenty One Years