31 Burst results for "Peabody Award"
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.
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
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
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.
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.
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
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
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.
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.
[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.
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
"peabody award" Discussed on GSMC Television Podcast
"You. Guarantee you if tenant was a move? We that was just simply a regular old action movie, or just a movie that dealt with dialogue or something like that or a horror movie WanNa. Brothers would probably screen this thing if the theaters are still close by May July were they put inception in theaters and no one came to see it. They were just dream it because they need to make their money back so I. Don't know why I understand. He wants people going to theaters because he represents the theatre owners, so he's doing his job, but. Man Oh man. It's it's just it's just crazy that they the theaters the theatre owners of America they need to come to grips with the fact that they need to set up a new paradigm and they need to start making. With streaming companies or something state. They have to figure out a way. That they can make the theater experience. More attractive to people. Especially since they people who were. Reflect reflexively or just would normally go to the theater to go see a movie and to video on demand now that they've done the video on demand thing there. Many of them are like pay this not too bad. I can do this and I can order pizza and I can stop it and go the bathroom I can do whatever I wanna do. And I can watch this at my leisure all my huge flat screen this is not and not have to listen to somebody talking on the other aisle or deal with somebody texting while I'm doing this or if my daughter is texting in the other room or across from there, she's not distracting me because that's what she does anyway so. This is just I. Don't know. Don't get me started on John Fifty in his. You know now Disney's remake of Milan which is the first major film to reignite movie going when it debuts on July. Twenty fourth before that to smaller movies Russell Crowe's thriller unhinged from Salsa Studios and Sony's Roma Romance Drama the Broken Hearts Gallery. To launch and theaters on July tenth. Russell Crowe's movies, a good example of what I'm talking about that movie unhinged. Would go on video on demand if theaters are if we another spike or something theaters closed before, July tenth, or it's like the invisible man if it starts running and theatres have to close a mid July. No put that straight on video on demand unhinged. Does not have to be on the big screen. Since those films are both model modestly budgeted, they give theatre owners, the opportunity to show fresh content on the big screen with less risk for their financial backers. Okay, that is true. That's why they might put them in the theater, but I guarantee if people don't go the theaters. They're going straight to video on demand. Over the past few months, Warner Brothers overhauled much of it upcoming slate, shifting around titles like lin-manuel Miranda's musical in the heights. Robert Pattinson the Batman Scoop. An animated film based on Scooby. Doo characters skipped its plan, releasing theaters, and is dead debuted on digital rental services. Nolan who's credits include dark. Knight Trilogy Interstellar wrote and directed. Tenant about a secret agent tasked with preventing another..
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.
"peabody award" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist
"It's got it's made by these Peabody award winning journalist. It's like, it's a Hulu. Yeah. And it's great because they're also talking about the effect of the genius of this Griffin. Billy McFarland is that he knew that like getting celebrities to just sort of sign onto shit or just appear at things just Linton air of legitimacy to these things and was able to like he had other businesses before like he had this fake ass credit card that was like made of metal credit was like the black card from a Lineas and he had like ghost face killer. And like Rick Ross show up at his party that you were like and people were writing it up positively like oh my God. What's this thing about and you knew how to make crate buzz? So this also kind of goes into sort of like the sort of celebrity worship in like foam, oh aspects of like, millennial culture shoe, they really sort. Exploited as well. In addition to it. They also talk about you know, that Instagram account fucked, Jerry, that's everybody's into me mccown. How basically it's also this other thing Jerry media now is just this base. It's like Mark Ingram. You know what I mean? And they had a huge hand in promoting the festival on social media up until days before even though they knew this shit wasn't going to happen. They were still being like eight you guys ready. You've guys ready for the greatest thing in your life. And there's even a guy who used to work for Jerry media, who's giving interviews and at the end, they basically sort of throw shade at the Netflix thing by saying like, oh, well, at least this documentary isn't executive produced by vice in Jerry media. So they're like, we're giving you that the real real. And he's just you know, that Netflix one like one of the executive producers is someone who's caught up in this shit. Now. I like them there is vice. Yeah, we're so, you know, no, man. I mean, like, you know, they have the person who's directing that one. Is the dude who did the Jim Carey Andy Kaufman. Yes. Thank you. I mean, like, I'm sure that documentary is going to be good. But that's the thing. I think the Hulu things trying to show you is it like are they really gonna tell you all the dimensions of what went into this thing being like, this this sort of phenomenon that might pull it it, really. If it like imagine it's almost like being a comic, and then somebody going up and doing a bit just like a bit. You're going to do. But doing it better. Right. Yeah. You're gonna do that bit right? Right. Or should. I not even do it. Right or. Yeah. Exactly. Or so baller move. Now big. I mean it back in last April. There was like rumor that like people knew that Hulu is working on this thing. But there was no like timeline or whatever. But there was like oh. There's there's like a firefighter aware. But then Netflix had like right at least consider unless you know, like because I think these journalists were behind it. Or just more serious documentarian were like, maybe this is a way we can get ahead of his Netflix thing. I don't know. It's so fucking petty. I love it because it really does sort of like tinge the way you look at the net flicks one quarter, and the other the thing that the Hulu documentary has over the net. Flicks. One is they actually have this guy. Billy McFarland like before he went to jail because right now he's doing a six year stretch for wire fraud because he was worthy fire fest. Yeah. Because he was like claiming like, you know, he was paying vendors by like faking wire transfers and things like that. And the the millions of dollars. So he's in jail for that. But they have actual like he's on wax talking about it too. And you can kind of see how he thinks because he's never really like cops to like scamming people. He's like, you know, like we really wanted to do it and we've really tried and just like wasn't coming together. But you know, it's crazy. I feel like social media. We keep forgetting how new social media is like social media. Like when we first discovered fire like a whole lot of people lit themselves on fire by accident. Yeah. Right. And that's what these cats are doing. You know, it's such a dummy thing to do like, you know, you're gonna get caught..
"peabody award" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Dot com hurry ends tonight valid seven two two seven three excludes in store clearance 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 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 felt so some mississippi mississippi we all know mississippi gets you in the code room if you black we get i'm madeline baron hosted in the dark a peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media we're looking at the story of a man caught terrifyingly of injustice story of one man's fight for his life in the dark season two begins may i listen unsubscribe now on apple podcasts i'm alex wehrley and this is a business rockstars minute poor employee training can cause many businesses to fail or have setbacks with seventy eight percent of businesses having ten employees or less it is extremely important to adequately train your staff for the many hats that they will undoubtedly have to wear this important to realize that a business is a team that works together in order to cheat a goal and generate profits for the business investing in proper staff training creates efficiency and strengthens morale a welltrained employees will not only know what they are doing but here she will feel that they belong within the business and that the company is interested in their involvement this confidence brings royalty which means that the staff will give their best in order to secure the success of the business and in turn secure their position within the company continuous training also keeps your employees on the cutting edge of industry developments taking the time to invest in proper training for your staff and all levels can only benefit your.
"peabody award" Discussed on The Dave Chang Show
"Hours guerrilla style and you're doing a show every night and and so you know you know is the show you know a peabody award winner maybe not but it was fun and and and and yeah i did learn a lot there and so you to sort of find yourself and that was a great first job hey it was really lucky i got to live in manhattan in and and work you have an intense work ethic too so i think the commonality for anyone that's listening is like hey like i would also like to be a successful allen was like you're going to have to fuck and work as hard that that was one of the things that you know that me and israel about each other's like just working hard like a like wall i was there you i wrote so many spec scripts so a spec script is when you're trying to get another job right you right existing episodes or new pilot of other shows and you use them as a sample to try to get on other shows and i would say conservatively before i got hired on south park which i got were tribal for next or partner i probably wrote ten spec scripts so that i mean that's that's a lot they were all bad but that's a lot of work right and and and i wrote movies i wrote all this stuff that's all bad but you put the work in other literally all bad but but it helps you because you get that bad shit out of your system you get it out of your system the order craft yeah exactly and so i was on i was on carson for a couple years but i was always writing other stuff and that's how i got other jobs you know and and and that's that's wanna move back to l a wrote for south part very yeah that's a hard nut to crack right so is that like one of the holy grails get into right for south park what was really cool for me that's a show i watched as a kid you know so like that show that show came on probably when i was fifteen or sixteen and and and so i was a fan of the show and so i wrote for season ten and yeah i mean i still didn't know what i was doing and was really cool between that show and parks and rec is i saw two very different processes but the commonality was just this almost religious adherence to story and what i mean by that is story structure character and and the principal south park even at south park and and it was not i came from as we mentioned sort of joke comedy background where it's like yeah i'm funny whatever the most important thing i don't care what john ra it is is is do care what's happening like you care about the characters do care about the story is it paced out correctly is are the turns interesting you know and both trey parker matt stone and greg daniels mike sure of who were the respect of craters of the shows could not be more different humans but they both know what they're doing in terms of making interesting stories and a lot of that is structural what was different about the structure how they worked out for i mean those guys are geniuses they do the show themselves i mean they'd be you're there and like hanging out there and they're like two or three of us there's a there's a very crazy hiring process and again i was there for barely any time but when you get hired on that show it's not a very sort of clear process it's you so they had read a script i i wrote a some sort of spec script and then i met with a non writing executive anger pheno who's very nice than didn't hear anything for while the job then i got a letter on southbound stationary at my house and it said meet us at van nuys airport monday morning then is airport as a sort of private airport and i lay and paco bag for the week so i packed like a carry on bag and just drove to airport monday morning and the first time i met trey parker matt stone was on this private jet that they charge so keep him on not really ridden for scripted show before i got on the plane it was them and a couple of other writers i think john kimmel and vernon chapman.
"peabody award" Discussed on Black Men Can't Jump
"Get the peabody award though for season well just feels that feels important god look man i think about this movie for and i know it's kind of tough because i feel like a lot happens and i don't even know what to address i really wanna talk about the cop i gotta get you gotta get to the cop essentially i mean there's this great thing where they figure out that it was freddie because his girlfriend his his girlfriend because he cheated on his girlfriend she goes the snow patrol she she literally figures out the location on his phone which is like some like crazy snooping did which is insane but i get it but it was like a little bit of there's a little bit of a stretch but like but it made sense i mean she had to have known she was giving death sentence through them which like maybe she just didn't think about she was just really mad it was like kind of like wow holy crap friggin intense she goes and she tells no patrol yep it was freddie who killed and so they're about to kill him but he's getting a job in the car while he's driving a cop sees him pulls him over and this is when the song comes key the girl like talks back to the cop he asked him to get out of the car he searches the car while he searching the car he singing right and dirty psych mill just keep singing it it's so he doesn't stop doesn't stop the whole stop singing it when i was watching it i was like is this perfect because it might be perfect it was good it was it was what i started singing i was like oh this is this is so fake when when he kept going it just felt okay stop the way the movie handle the cops in this and again i know he does this whole like preference of like oh you know all our bad whatever the fuck but we talked about this racist white man cop enters moment which exists which i mean if you go back to whatever i'm not going to be a history lesson it's fucking 'cause anyway i'm looking at this dude and i'm like men do exactly if you you don't don't i'm i'm embodiment of.
"peabody award" Discussed on Heartland Radio: Presented by The Pat McAfee Show
"Can i give it a chance i watched the trail i have no problem with trail it's got that same appeal that when you're on x videos dot com just give a little thumbnail tap and you get a little fucking slide that is by far the greatest innovation of our lifetime of all of our lifetime is just putting your your tap tap the video you put your mouse over the video and it scrolls through so you can see if that's the video to watch that's the greatest yeah we need a convention and offer up innovation award whoever designed that also and let's to give a peabody award to all the scumbags that are citing user names rating every video of the proper fucking percentage yeah we're created that and the net skimp skip intro those guys should probably run for president like netflix though is become such a like you can't fuck around net flicks anymore like come for is very important when you're bingewatching series or something you got to count for that's why jumped on that borough couch borough has reinvented the luxury couch it's very comfortable dial shipping comfort to functionality burrows put the time and thought into the perfect furniture so you don't have to it's the most comfortable couch masses ever touched i'm gonna say that that means a lot period of time where they like we're just falling asleep on it pretty much almost every out there i don't blame yeah and when we look say when you binge watching netflix comfort key it helps with concentration relax sation and digestion three biggest things huge all the asians in.
"peabody award" Discussed on The Writers Panel
"Satis big in cinema history setter than rosebud i may not have understood that movie he wanna peabody award tell us about how is that experience how did you feel and what do you think they really reacted to those always the goal we sat down like let's win peabody now it's one of the coolest thing that's ever happened to us because we did we behind closed doors we had some some lofty conversations about 'em some of our ambitions for what this meant you know what i was just talking about empathy for that type of person in high school and what we were saying about the justice system what we were saying about the ability of journalists in in this craze of true crime documentaries that we wanted to make all of all of these points but we never that was never the goal was always to make people laugh to get people invested in this mystery so the fact that people way smarter than us like saul everything we were going for in our loftier ambitions lear at the ceremony they put you in line before you go receive your word they were each show gets like ninety seconds right at still like there was like a documentary on the dying curl roll reefs and then it like a terrible shooting like and then like something about the economic crisis and like it was heavy heavy so we sat in line but i think it's to the credit of these guys like there are little our little pretape clip package was basically the end of the last episode of the first season that monologue about what it means to be high school student and how you label yourself on how you're labeled all of that and i remember these guys writing that and seeing it and i think that's i think everyone who sort of makes it through so many of my friends whether they know exactly who did it or not i think everyone was struck at the end that final motion you have is i think would really means a lot of people it's so rare that.
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.
"peabody award" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Of horrific crime the murder of four people in a small town in mississippi he want 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 had this big so many some read the proof mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down mississippi want we gets you in the courtroom if you black we get i'm madeline baron host of in the dark peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media we're looking at the story of a man caught in a terrifying loop of injustice a story of one man's fighting for his life in the dark season two begins may i listen and subscribe now on apple podcasts good morning katie green here taking a look at your traffic we have some slowing right now on one sixty south one sixty southbound wilbur avenue wilbur entre costa county we have debris coming out of the back of a truck blowing all over the roadway yes they are we also have a slowdown harper down town we have a large pothole big shocker that just opened up on southbound eight eighty at highest dreaming this time of the year they are and it looks like they're going to go ahead and shut that lane down to move it to move it they're going to move the bottle and your bart ride checking in problem free jesus continues now with brian here's george soros is throwing millions and millions.
"peabody award" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7
"To eight eight nine eight that's g o o d three three to eight eight nine eight eight 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 mrs sippy he won his appeal 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 had big so where the proof mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down and mississippi once we gets you in the world if you black we get i'm madeline baron posted in the dark a peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media we're looking at the story of a man caught in a terrifying loop of injustice a story of one man's fight for his life in the dark season two begins may i listen and subscribe now on apple podcasts the right mentor is invested in your success the wrong mentor is just somebody telling you how they used to do it look for these characteristics when picking a mentor i'm alex wehrley with a business rockstars minute number one they challenge you intellectually initial ideas almost always are no good even for world class entrepreneurs effective mentors consistently challenging or sometimes put forward a better strategy in the process number two they're humble mentors who know everything will push you to imitate their previous wins do that you'll probably fail work with mentors who are cognizant of inevitable change and understand that the best solutions are yet to be invented number three they've been in a startup avoid the mid level corporate lifer who recently retired and wants to give back while well intentioned this individual doesn't have the slightest clue what it takes to win in the startup world i'm alex worley and this is ben a business rockstars minute every business needs great people and the better way to find them something better than posting your job online and just praying for the right people to see it ziprecruiter revolutionized hiring their technology finds great candidates for you no wonder eighty percents of employers who post a job on ziprecruiter get a quality candidate through the site in just one day goodbye posted.
"peabody award" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7
"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 wants 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 you've done you don't big so me some ever read the proof mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down mississippi want 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 in a terrifying loop of injustice a story of one man's fight for his life in the dark season two begins may i listen and subscribe now on apple podcasts the right mentor is invested in your success the wrong mentor is just somebody telling you how they used to do it look for these few characteristics when picking a mentor i'm alex worley with a business rockstars minute number one they challenge you intellectually initial ideas almost always are no good even for world class entrepreneurs effective mentors consistently challenger sumptious and put forward a better strategy in the process number two they're humble mentors who know everything will push you to imitate their previous wins do that and you'll probably fail we're with mentors who are cognizant of inevitable change and understand that the best solutions are yet to be invented number three they've been in a startup avoid the mid level corporate lifer who recently retired and wants to give back while well intention to this individual doesn't have the slightest clue what it takes to win in the startup world i'm alex wirley and this is ben a business rockstars minute every business needs great people they end the better way to find them something better than posting your job online and just praying for the right people to see it ziprecruiter revolutionized hiring their technology finds great candidates for you no wonder eighty percents of employers who post a job on ziprecruiter get a quality candidate through the site in just one day goodbye.
"peabody award" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"The murder of four people in a small town in mississippi he want his appeal 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 felt so many some approval mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down in mississippi one we gets you in the code room if you black we get i'm madeline baron hosted in the dark a peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media looking at the story of a man caught a terrifying of injustice story of one man's fighting for his life in the dark season two begins may i subscribe now on apple podcasts well good morning katie green here taking a look at your road ways things are slow if you're traveling on five eighty eastbound at one hundred fiftieth we have a vehicle that is stopped apparently the people are still inside the car that's in the second lane from the right three eighty westbound at the two eighty connector ramp we have two vehicles involved in iraq both of those over to the shoulder we do have an emergency service vehicle on the way we have a vehicle stopped in the right lane of to forty two north at four that's causing some slowing i'm also seeing a slowdown on one zero one southbound at poplar vehicle over to the right hand side and bart so far still checking in problem free the case of all morning show continues now with brian sussman on talk radio five sixty so off.
"peabody award" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Dot com promo code sleep bollandbranch dot com promo code sleep 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 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 felt approval mississippi mississippi you know we all know would go down in mississippi once we gets you in the courtroom if you black we get i'm madeline baron hosted in the dark a peabody award winning investigative podcast from american public media we're looking at the story of a man caught a terrifyingly of injustice story of one man's fight for his life in the dark season two begins may i subscribe now on apple podcasts we're here with me in the studio is josh jilin ski host to the financial quarterback which airs every sunday morning from eleven to twelve i'm seventy seven wabc you've got that book offer that you've made josh what is the name of the book and what is this book going to help our listeners with well there's a state planning smarts which is how to protect your money and how to give your money to the people you love in the causes you love and if you don't care about that and you care about retirement planning there's a twenty fifteen retirement decisions guide fresh out by ed slot it goes over one hundred and twenty five ways to save and stretch your wealth over annuity social security's ira 401k's tsp's life insurance whatever financial question yeah securities offered through american portfolios financial services incorporated member finra sipc advisory services offered through wealth quarterback american portfolios and wealth quarterback or unaffiliated.
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.
"peabody award" Discussed on KQED Radio
"A life sentence for the crime but even as he stayed in custody he has followed a long and winding road through maryland's legal system and as the court hearings piled up so did some apparent loose threads in his case some of which concerned the performance of his lawyer at the time for one thing that lawyer did not bring forth witness who claimed to have seen siad at the school's library at the time of the killing all i can say is i i think i think something went wrong with this case and i think that's worth report a that's podcast hosts sarah canaan talking to npr back in two thousand fourteen right around the time that she and her investigative team devoted the entire first season of cereal decided story the show won a peabody award and became one of the most popular podcast of all time and within two years baltimore judge decided side story was also worth reconsidering in court he found that side had been poorly served by original council so poorly in fact that siad deserved another hearing now after a two to one ruling maryland second highest court has backed that decision and say it's new lawyer see justin brown says they are ready for a new trial let's take it to a jury in baltimore city and let them decide whether he's guilty or innocent he says cereal helped boost the intensity of science legal campaign the show is widespread popularity even shook the trees in brown's words so that they could get in contact with that alibi witness asia mclean chapman and get her testimony process has taken so long already it's time to make some final resolution and we hope that the state will see it the same way that we do and that is still an open question state prosecutors still have time to decide whether to appeal this ruling to maryland's highest court for now the state attorney general's office says it is reviewing the ruling to determine its next steps colin wire npr news.
"peabody award" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Serving a life sentence for the crime but even as he stayed put in custody he has followed a long and winding road through maryland's legal system and as the court hearings piled up so did some apparent loose threads in his case some of which concerned the performance of his lawyer at the time for one thing that lawyer did not bring forth a key witness who claimed to have seen siad at the school's library at the time of the killing all i can say is i i think i think something went wrong with this case and i think that's worth reporting that's podcast hosts sarah canaan talking to npr back in two thousand fourteen right around the time that she and her investigative team devoted the entire first season of cereal decided story the show one peabody award and became one of the most popular podcast of all time and within two years baltimore judge decided side story was also worth reconsidering in court he found that side had been poorly served by original council so poorly in fact that siad deserved another hearing now after a two to one ruling maryland's second highest court has backed that decision and it's new lawyer see justin brown says they are ready for a new trial let's take it to a jury in baltimore city and let them decide whether he's guilty or innocent he says cereal helped boost the intensity of science legal campaign the show is widespread popularity even shook the trees in brown's words so that they could get in contact with that alibi witness asia mclean chapman and get her testimony process has taken so long already it's time to make some final resolution and we hope that the sale see it the same way that we do and that is still an open question state prosecutors still have time to decide whether to appeal this ruling to maryland's highest court for now the state attorney general's office says it is reviewing the ruling to determine its next steps colin wire npr news this is npr news this is morning edition on wnyc i'm richard hake good morning it is eight forty one currently fifty one degrees in new york city we do have some delays on one in five subway trains due to mechanical problems also there are some delays on f and g trains due to a sick passenger some showers this morning otherwise mostly cloudy today wnyc's supporters include.
"peabody award" Discussed on KQED Radio
"He's they're serving a life sentence for the crime but even as he stayed put in custody he has followed a long and winding road to maryland's legal system and as the court hearings piled up so did some apparent loose threads in his case some of which concerned the performance of his lawyer at the time for one thing that lawyer did not bring forth keenness who claim to have seen siad at the school's library at the time of the killing all i can say is i i think i think something went wrong with this case and i think that's worth reporting that's podcast hosts canaan talking to npr back in two thousand fourteen right around the time that she and her investigative team devoted the entire first season of cereal decided story the show won a peabody award and became one of the most popular podcast of all time and within two years baltimore judge decided side story was also worth reconsidering in court he found that side had been poorly served by original council so poorly in fact that siad deserved another hearing now after a two to one ruling maryland's second highest court has backed that decision and say it's new lawyer see justin brown says they are ready for a new trial let's take it to a jury in baltimore city and decide whether he's guilty or innocent he says cereal helped boost the intensity of science legal campaign the show is widespread popularity even shook the trees in brown's words so that they could get in contact with that alibi witness asia mclean chapman and get her testimony this process has taken so long already it's time to make some final resolution of and we hope that the sale see it the same way that we do and that is still an open question state prosecutors still have time to decide whether to appeal this ruling to maryland's highest court for now the state attorney general's office says it is reviewing the ruling to determine its next steps colin wire npr news this is npr news next time on the world reporter catherine hernandez takes us to visit her grandfather in brooklyn and during holy week there's always a pot of lima beans coconut milk sugar and cinnamon the ingredients for cooking a sweet dessert from the dominican republic a dessert that few people there make anymore catherine gets the recipe from her grandfather and.
"peabody award" Discussed on The Keto Answers Podcast
"Really cool job to immerse myself in for that period of time it was sort of like grad school for journalism i got to work with some of the best storytellers and world peabody award winning journalists the network want an emmy had perks of being on camera but always being associated with this network with higher calling i've always really been passionate about telling stories that i felt were important and under told and that's what current was all about so for me it was like perfect fit and you know my my interest there i was still very much interested in health and i tried to squeeze that into what i was talking about on air as much as i as much as i could even though my what i ended up actually covering on current ran a gamut but when i left that job to try to figure out where i was going to go with my life and my career it was around two thousand eleven that my mother started to show the very earliest signs of memory loss and my mom was fifty eight at the time she was spirited you know fast walking fast talking new yorker blonde just you know somebody who really was in the prime of her life and it seemed as though her brain's processing speed had suddenly downshifted was very apparent and intend with that her gate had changed her the way that she walked at changed now obviously today i know about parkinson's i mean i know about the broad array of neuro degenerative conditions and i'm you know.
"peabody award" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Eight episode season that stirs eighty falco's sam yegor josh charles heather graham josh damberg and lots more familiar faces it's another incarnation of the wolf law and order franchise the creator is renee ball shea who won a peabody award an emmys aplenty as a writer an executive producer he joins us from the studios of npr west thanks so much for being with us very happy to be here i'm not sure i've ever interviewed anybody with more blood on his hands it's it's movie blood of is not real blitz not by jello good ourselves it's not blood is just read i had had sketched out a question to ask why begin this true crumbs series with the man and his brothers and then i thought oh my gosh sex money celebrity family at kind of answers the question doesn't it yes as far as the fascination with the menendez i think it kind of coincided with a confluence of of things that were going on in society we just come out of the reagan years sir this rampant materialism and people were fascinated with rich people on how the rich lived i think also know the menendez in many ways represented on the one hand unamerican success story jose menendez was an immigrant from cuba who came to the us when he was sixteen worked his way up and i think people were shocked to see the his reward was to be killed by his sons and people wanted to know why the legal aspects of this case two seven years from beginning to end yes how do you how do you compressed that well you do one pass it so what is essential for telling the story than you do now they're passes what is essential to reveal character and reveal motivate asians for example in the in the testimony of erik and lyle it wasn't enough just for them to tell the facts of what happened but also there were moments where what they said and how they said at revealed something about their in her life and there too for more i have i have only seen the first two episodes and the hours i have some memory of the case but so far it's hard to feel sorry for a couple of guys who nursed their grief over the murder of their parents by by an hut cars and gold watches well at an above hot cars while for first of all.