37 Burst results for "Penn"
Fresh update on "penn" discussed on Ben Shapiro
"Yet during King's time at Penn State, the black share of full time faculty memberships on the flagship campus flagship campus here has barely budged. Was 3.2% in 2019 that echoes the pattern and many prominent public universities. But not all federal data showed the share of black faculty members that year was 4.1% in Ohio State University, 4.7 and Michigan State University 6.2. The University of Maryland. One day some years ago, King said..
How Pro Surfer Tyler Wright Made Her Own Waves
"Elissa the story of australian surfer tyler. Right has so many layers to it but kirch seemed to come to a head at a surf contest called tweet heads in australia back. In september of twenty twenty. What happened there so to set stage a little bit you know. This was the first surf contest since the start of the pandemic olisa roenick's covered surfing and action sports extensively including the past decade of tyler rights. Career i was called tweed pro in australia. The best surfers in the world are there. We hadn't seen them compete in a really long time and tyler also hadn't been in competition in years. The horn blows for heat and her competitors run out of water and tyler standstill. She takes a knee and brush her fist into the air as the cameras. Pull back on the bottom of her sir fort. She'd written in large block. Black letters lock lives matter was literally the night before. I kinda penn soda on my surfboards. To make sure the spacing was ride and old all fit and discuss. I've never done anything like this full. I am not very odd. See your side. You know like very strategically like pencil. Little ab tyler is a white girl from australia. She had largely been known as someone who was very silent and it was a powerful moment.
Fresh update on "penn" discussed on Chicago's Afternoon News
"Sale going on at Ziegler's in Crystal Lake that Ziegler's ace in Crystal Lake when we think about racism, many of us think about it visible. An audio audible forms. But the reality is the insidious nature of systemic racism has other impacts. They're every bit as deep and harmful. But often ones that we can't see like the impacts on the psyche and other impacts on our bodies that are just as if not more deadly. Mayor Lightfoot today speaking as she declared systemic racism of public health crisis that comes after a report from the Chicago Department of Public Health that says black Chicagoans Expected to live more than nine years less than non black residents in that gap in life expectancy is only growing. No one knows that better than Dr David Intial. He is on the phone right now the author of the book the Death Gap on How Inequality Kills Doctor. Welcome to W G. N How are you, Doctor? I'm good. Thank you. Um, the numbers and the declaration from the mayor probably are no surprise to you correct. Yeah, These are longstanding gaps in life expectancy driven by, uh, neighborhood hand is the mayor mentioned, uh, the conditions under which people work within play. We will We talk about structural racism, the form of violence, uh, because people are harmed as a as a result, but targets Different people in different neighborhoods. But this is long standing. Uh And very well known and the data that was released by the Health Department with this nine point to your life expectancy gap again known for a long time that's pre Colbert. We know in the United States that black male life expense city in the first six months of last year, dropped three years and, uh, so it's stunning. It's shocking. It's unacceptable and we have to do something about this enough enough studies on this, and I think the mayor's announcement of races. I'm sorry. The mayor's announcement of racism is a public health crisis. It's exactly that is the crisis of the greatest public health importance. I just want to go back to what you just said. You're saying that was it In the first six months of Last year, the life expectancy of a black men dropped a full three years in the United States, and that's before that's you know, Now we've got 600,000 deaths in the country. So the numbers here you've seen from Chicago. That's 9.2 years will get worse when the Covid numbers get rolled into it, But most of this report is the You know, people say what must be homicidal. It's not Uh, homicide. It's chronic diseases. It's heart disease, diabetes. It's cancer. It's infant mortality. And yes, in some neighborhoods and for black men. Homicide is a problem. I don't want to minimize that. But the diseases that caused the the largest part of the 9.2 years are the chronic diseases that we all know. Too well, And this is in the face of having all of these healthcare institutions. So, doctor is this Is this a result of race or a result of poverty? Um, I guess what I'm saying is that are there white neighborhoods. Um, in the country in Appalachia or somewhere where the numbers are the same. Yeah, That's why I wanted to say is any time you concentrate poverty, uh, into a community health will drop. So there are communities in the United States where white people, native Americans and others have lower life expected, but the experience in the United States for black people at all income levels. Is different. You've seen that with maternal mortality, whether you're low income black woman or high income black woman, uh, at every income strata, black women die of greater rates of maternal mortality as an example. And to, uh white women, and the same is true for other chronic diseases. So when you lay her out all of the types of inequities access in the United States black people are on the bottom, and it's not. Race is racism, and it's not in poverty plays a large part of it. I call it economic deprivation, but it's the concentration. Of segregation in the conditions in the neighborhood in the boat and the lack of resources that actually has an impact on biology. And makes diseases like hypertension and diabetes and heart disease and stroke Worse And then you lay around that that the we have a segregated healthcare system. Recent report showed that half of the hospitals are in Chicago of the R, uh Inclusive and half or not inclusive. And it turns that to be a fact that those on the North side and those that served white neighborhoods are tend to be higher resource institutions and therefore access to the best care, uh, is deprived from people when they get sick. We saw this in Covid, where in the safety nets in the city, oftentimes. Patients didn't have a place to go. The ICUs were filled. Uh and, uh, most of the other hospitals did not take these patients and transfer so so we've established the problem, Doctor. What is it? How is it that we can Alleviated if not eliminated. Well, I think it's these are human made problems. And in the end if you look at some of the maps in the cities report, the neighborhoods with the lowest life expectancy are the highest in social vulnerability and the lowest in income. People pay a larger proportion of their income they have in rent and such. We need, uh, the the root causes of these as economic vitality and educational opportunities, not just health. And healthcare. Yes, we need better access to healthcare. Yes, we need probably more clinics in some of these neighborhoods. But at the root cause of this is wealth gap, and this is things that we can do something about by investing in these neighborhoods. And I can tell you, uh, on the website of Chicago, there's a group of possibles abandoned together with community called Westside United. To address these social and structural determent of health with the aim of reducing that life expectancy gap by 50% by the year 2030. And it's and the hospitals are doing more than just health care. They are putting money and investing into these neighborhoods where we need more than the hospitals to do it. We need all the businesses in Chicago, the mayor's invest Southwest program. Is aimed at that. And I do want to announce that the hospitals have come together. And tomorrow there is the Illinois Hospital Association Health Equity Day, where there's rolling out a scorecard for hospitals. To measure their progress and racial equity last year on June teen just about all the hospitals in the city signed up a statement and in the Tribune and the sometimes that racism is a public health crisis and pledged to do something about it. So we have to fix our institutions from the inside and the dress. All the ways that racism or bias can affect care, but more so investing in these neighbors. There's great potential in these neighborhoods. This is a great city, and this has happened under our watch show. The healthy Chicago 2025 health plan lays out what we need to do. But much of it is is not just About health is about the wealth gap. And if we can raise people's, uh, income and wealth across the city, but particularly our black and brown neighborhoods, we will have a healthier city Doctor David, and so there was a pleasure to talk to you. Thanks very much. All right. We're going to take a break head into the northwestern medicine newsroom in just a couple of seconds. First, this.
The Psychological Toll of Long-Term Unemployment
"Spent every single month since the start of this pandemic picking apart jobs numbers and unemployment claims. But there's a lot happening in the labor force that doesn't get captured in that data. Right like the toll that long term unemployment during a once in a lifetime pandemic can take and how that long term unemployment is creating less predictable back to work economy. Marketplace's kristen schwab has that one be. Lieberman's daughter has an auto immune disease so in the virginia. High school where she teaches computers and coding mandated. That teachers come back to work last august. she quit. I really thought i could find something. Even if it was part time employment. She applied to software companies that work with schools but she has no sales experience. She applied to teach spanish which she's taught before no bites job. That have nothing to do with computers or teaching like an hourly position at the dmv helped. You just have so much time with just your thoughts and it eats you up. Losing a job is already isolating says art goldsmith economist at washington and lee university and now there's the isolation of the pandemic itself that has created a lot of poor mental health more so in this recession and in previous recessions long-term unemployment changes how people feel about their worth is workers sarah damascus associate at penn state before the pandemic she followed people who lost their jobs by the twelve month mark they were describing themselves as having fewer and fewer john's that they felt that they were qualified for this can create a pattern. Someone gets job. Low their skill level or one. That has nothing to do with their skills. They're unhappy and leave or let go because they were never a good fit and then they're back out there searching. It's devastating for their career in the long run each time they scramble and find something in fail. They fall further and further
Jacob Thornton Has a Drunk Driver Encounter
"Welcome jake thanks so much for joining us today. Well i'm glad to be here more super excited to hear all your crazy driving stories. So let's start with what you would say is one of your most craziest driving experiences one of my most craziest driving experiences. What have to be the summer of twenty eighteen. This was right before i graduated college. I was going out with a couple of buddies of mine. And we just got back from penn stack and we are just driving down seventy five north just rocking out to music having fun windows down on all four sides and all of a sudden comes this random person it looked like they are driving a corvette day. Start tailgating me and my friend. We were literally the only ones out on the road. We're like the hey. Let's go mess with them. And i'm like heck. Yeah we're going. We're going to teach him a lesson. And of course i don't play nice when it comes to tailgaters. I really i really don't. I'm like the enforcer on the road. Because i teach them you know. Hey the closer you get the slower. I'm going to go. But i don't harm anyone. Of course. I just do that to tell them. Hey don't do this so anyway. We're like yeah. Let's let's mess with them for a bit. See what happens. Speed limits to seventy five on a highway. The guys tailgating me and my friend. The two other lanes are open. No excuse me. Three lanes were the only two cars on the highway. This point everywhere. Everyone else's six sixteen hundred feet back like way back there at this point. The car behind Switches lanes and we do the same thing we switch over to the right lane and he's tailgating us both keep switching lanes until we both go off the exit ramp. We go off the exit ramp and their tailgating and slowing down and we return to get off other road. We come face to face with the driver and it's not a guy but it's a woman so me and my friend at this point. Had the windows up in the music turned down to medium. We both realized we were just making a woman very upset and she was like in her
Big Vape: The Incendiary Rise of Juul E-Cigarettes
"Didn't know just how big this story would become when she started reporting it. She's the health writer at time magazine and just released a new book called big vape. The incendiary rise of jewel. I think for most people at felt like jewel kind of exploded overnight. Like all of a sudden everybody you knew had one of these devices but the truth is it was a long time coming. The two founders of jewel labs met in two thousand four as graduate students at stanford their thesis project how to make combustible cigarettes obsolete. Both of these guys were smokers. They both had kind of conflicted feelings about that habits and they were looking for something better over the next decade or so. These guys came up with a bunch of cigarette alternatives. But none really took off until two thousand and fifteen when jewel hit the market which was by far their most sophisticated product. I mean it looks like a flash drive. if you've ever seen one it's very sleek and it has these very potent very palatable little nicotine cartridges that you can vaporize into you know a very user friendly little whisper vapor and as it rose in prominence. You probably know. It became very popular with teenagers. Sort of set off this firestorm. In the media it's meant to help. Adult smokers quit but teens are being enticed by the cool factor. Hallway sleeping in classrooms but this morning the company behind that penn is in hot water. The fda has issued a ban on most flavored e cigarettes including fruit candyman at the same time. Parents are launching their own efforts and asking why the government isn't doing more so started out as a project aimed to seemingly reduce. Smoking became something very very different. It seems like a classic villain story of this company out to hook young people and some people argued that that is what happened but at the same time there is pretty compelling data that the e cigarette could potentially help some people stop using cigarettes. So it's a really complicated equation. Where on one hand. Yes absolutely you want to restrict access to these products for teenagers. But at what point does that restriction on access for young people cut into the ability of adults to use these products for their intended purpose to
Nagy benches Justin Field for Andy Dalton
"And another team and their actions. That aren't making a whole lot of sense now. Are the chicago bears and head coach matt nagy because this week matt nagy came out and obviously he's in a win or else win or lose your job type of situation in chicago but nagy came out and essentially committed to andy dalton as a starting quarterback this week which is just bonkers especially when in the nfl draft. You traded a future first round. Pick to go up and take justin fields out of ohio state number eleven overall justin field as your future. Even if matt nagy and gm ryan pace. Aren't there certainly hoping that justin fields shows enough. This year this season not just to save their jobs but to position the bears to go back to the again and maybe win a playoff game and show that there can be some promise with this quarterback in that franchise and i think the justin fields has that ability. I think that when you watch him he can make all the throws. He's won a lot of games at ohio state. He's not your typical state quarterback he committed to penn state transferred to d- committed to penn state rather went to georgia faced a lot of adversity in georgia overcame at ohio state. One big games has all the arm strength. has all the accuracy can throw on. The run is mobile. And you're gonna put him on the bench holding a clipboard behind. Andy dalton
Education and Incubation of Nurse-led Innovation
"So talk to us about your organization. How are you guys adding value to the healthcare ecosystem. And what you do. Today you are so at ten nursing. We really have been systematically they knew about how to integrate innovation into the curriculum and beyond for our nursing students faculty and staff and so it starts out obviously with education and we've started creating courses around innovation. Health foundation's of design thinking. That is our one course as well as how we integrate these types of wor ses and information into other classes and the curriculum throughout penn nursing so though we teach one class i say it all the time one class is not make an innovation program or infrastructure and so looking at from undergrad. All the way through to the doctoral level how we can infuse this knowledge. These skill sets for our students and then on a extra curricular side how we can also have. Our students engage in some of these programs. That also teach you not just from classroom perspective but from a hands on active learning perspective about innovation and design thinking in how it's used in health and healthcare so whether that's through our penn nursing innovation accelerator program weren't urging students to join events like the nurse. Hack for house. All these things are being integrated into the infrastructure of what we're doing at penn nursing to host educate our students with knowledge but also provide them with the skills tools and resources to take that knowledge and move it forward again in whatever place they practice. That's fantastic and you know. It is critical marianne. And it's so great to hear you say this that this type of curriculum be embedded that we integrate innovation that we integrate technology into the curriculum. Because it has been lacking for a long time. So i love that. You guys are embedding it into it. Yeah we really are trying to think about it in that way and we really do want in all the courses that were teaching our students to just think differently and that's really what design thinking innovation human center design is about. it's a different mindset in house and healthcare these days. there's no denying we have a plethora of wicked problems that need to be solved and we need to start thinking differently about how we're solving them and we can only do that. If we start to teach our students how to think more creatively in different ways including what we're teaching around innovation and design thinking. It's not that we want to exclude any other ways of learning and solving problems. This is just one more tool in the toolkit
What Separates Humans From Other Animals?
"Animals. I mean my dog has a 401k. Also why do we pace. When we're stressed or anxious like in the bugs bunny cartoons. Somebody's waiting outside the delivery for so andrew came across a paper in the journal. Frontiers in psychology which. I was so charmed by that. You've read as we can talk about it. It's called acquisition of a joystick operated video task by pigs. How could i forget for the listener. I'll just explain. These experiments were carried out at penn state university. There were four pigs. A pair of yorkshire pigs named hamlet an omelette and a pair of panna pinto micro pigs named ebony and ivory. I guess after stevie wonder and paul mccartney or the song of that name or after piano keys and the paper describes what the pigs were and were not able to learn in these experiments manipulating video game joystick with their snouts. And what i really want to know is tell us how it changes your thinking as a psychologist if it all about non human animals their capabilities. The way we should think about them perhaps differently about ourselves differently. Well thank you for broadening. My academic horizons. I would not have read this paper on video games and makes were it not for our friendship so i i will just say that when i read this line i literally laughed out loud after twelve weeks of training. Hamlet and omelette were terminated from the experiment because they had grown too large no fit within the constraints of the test pen. Academic research is tough. You lose fifty percent of your research pool just like that so anyway now down to two test subjects by the way. So one of my intuitions is that one ought not an. I understand that this research is hard. But maybe not generalize to olive pig them based on this very small number of pigs because look at wilbur wright some pig yeah so maybe ebony or ivory were some one of them was much better than the other in the research so there's various across pigs even yes. It is
Playing Fair with Eve Rodsky
"I wanted to talk to eve because even for me. A professional feminist this balance has been elusive. And it's humbling. Because feminists have been trying to address this. For many decades nineteenth century feminists created a professional field of home economics to bring value to domestic labor second way feminist tried renegotiating the terms of marriage and coined the phrase the politics of housework recognizing that was often seen as a personal struggle is part of a whole system that doesn't value or support caregiving and domestic work. Today many women in higher paying jobs outsource chelsea karen housework but that work is still being done by other women lower paying jobs who are often women of color. Covert has really laid bare. How imperfect and unjust the system is but as. We re emerge rebuild. That insight may give us an opportunity to renegotiate the terms or as eradicate would say. Reveal the deck. You've created a system that recognizes the true value of caregiving and seeks to redistribute it like all feminists revolutions. It started with a very personal moment. And that's where we began our conversation. I did have a series of experiences. That sort of changed. The course of my life and one of those experiences was a text. My husband sent me nine years ago. That said i'm surprised you didn't get blueberries and the passenger seat of my car. I had a diaper bag and a breast pump at a newborn baby at home and amidst all this chaos racing to get my older son zach at the time he was three. I had a client contract in my lap. And every time i would hit the brakes. Penn would serve stabbed me in the vagina making me completely. Saban pullover to the side of the road. I live in la now and so we don't take traffic lightly so for me to pull over and be laid to pick up zach. Something was really wrong in my marriage. And that was a the fact that i was the fulfill his smoothing needs and literally every single other task for my family was seemingly falling in my lap at the time but more importantly i did not have the career marriage combo i thought i was going to have all those realizations. Were sort of raining down on me that day. When sesame that tax
Coming out as Trans in Later Life
"You're not going to from class. She's from sorry didn't come out as trans until her mid forties when she had to tell both wife and her teenage daughter please be this interview may be triggering as it does mention transphobia and sexual abuse i may transgender woman and i think a identifies pan sexual minority lesbian of only had relationships with women and I think growing up experimented and realize the men own for me so of gum. From wherever through. I was penn sexual. Being lesbian son of to flood fell different urges at different times spies relationships. Who've been with them in ado class myself as a transit espionage. If that's a category what's it can have found but it sounds like it has been quite quite long journey in a way. Let's try and get back to the beginning showy. When can you remember sort of questioning your general thinking about gender as j. Yeah i think for me it was probably about eleven or twelve was quite femininos. Boy who is playing with the girls school and I started dressing probably about it. That i eleven twelve generally home when occurred and experimenting obviously not having any understanding really of what was going on. So you say dressing. I mean who's close we's of a mining mom's toits and stuff always still the seventies and no computers nog. My won't violence and not really having anyone's
Man threatens Asian-American undercover officer in New York City
"Police officer of Asian descent in the face in Penn Station yesterday. Vivian Rodriguez, who's 35 was arrested around 1:20 P.m. inside the station. New Yorkers continue to voice their concerns over the anti Asian hate crimes just said as me so much to see, like happens in New York City. It's so diverse here. The NYPD task force has been all over the city in the last two weeks looking to capture hate crime suspects amid the rash of attacks on Asian Americans. Right. It was the last day for parents to switch their New York
Man Threatened to Stab Undercover Asian New York PD Officer
"Man is under arrest. After threatening to stab an undercover Asian police officer on Friday afternoon, NYPD says the detective was placed in Penn Station as a decoy to root out perpetrators of hate crimes. I've never felt more unsafe walking around in the city. It's just saddens me so much to see like happens in New York City. It's so diverse here 35 year old juvie in Rodriguez reportedly approached the undercover detective on an escalator and said Go back to China before you end up in the bleeping graveyard. Cops say he then threatened to stab the detective in the face. The NYPD task force has been all over the city the past two weeks looking to capture hate crime suspects amid the rash of attacks on Asian Americans. Rodriguez is the second suspect arrested in a week. He faces harassment and hate crime charges.
Twitter For List Building With Madalyn Sklar
"One of the things that i saw of is interesting about twitter is would you say it's the place where people really build a personal brand stronger than a business brand so like we are robin kennedy on there as opposed to anything else How does that work. Yeah you can definitely build a very large personal brand on twitter. So it's a level playing field so it allows you to be able to connect with people in in showcase yourself who you are what you do with everyone else on there. So everybody's kind of the same when they're starting at listen. We all started zero when we're on twitter and any other social networks so it's what you do from there to build up. That's really important. What i really love about twitter as well is. It's the fastest moving. Which means the deepest connections can be made fastest. Because it's a fast food. It's not like facebook. You put a thing up and then at some point in the next three weeks someone see your post and will get involved in the conversation. The comments onto an the reply reply reply reply. It's the closest thing to sms text messaging but with otherwise unreachable people which is really awesome so we get people on twitter. And that's lovely then. What we really want to do is move them from twitter to email platform. Because there's a place for being discovered and starring relationships like on onto it and then we want to move over to to all. We can do some deep nurturing nurturing so why some some of the strategies that we can be using an definitely want to know some of the mistakes that people make tried to shift people across as well but how do we even be game thinking about shifting people from twitter to our email list. Well greg question first and foremost you've got to get people to know like and trust you. Nobody's going to pay attention to you. Do anything that you say like. Hey come join my email is. Here's a lead magnet here something great. They're not gonna care if they don't get to know you firs- they like you they see you're likable and trust that you're not going to spam them right so you've got to work on relationship building. I and you know we all know the power of twitter chats as an amazing way to do that right just spinning some time connecting with people getting to know them and sharing your expertise and next thing you know. They're following you and they see hey. This person has a free pdf. I could sign up for and now you're getting them into your email. Listen starting that funnel. So it's really important to spend time nurturing community on twitter. You got you got. You can't just post you can't make it a one way street too. Many people too many brands too many of everyone is out there. Just me me me. Let me just post my stuff and not do anything else. You have to be on there and listen and jump into conversations and talk to people. It's incredibly important okay. Let's talk about jumping into conversations. The think will also go along the idea of and talk about twitter chats and that really means and how how we can take advantage of them later. But how do you like. Someone's having a conversation. You can see this a better crack going on between some people. How do you jump in now without being that so of dickhead. The party just like nobody likes just right then. Tell us what's going on. We don't want to be that drunken buffoon how do we. How do we not be that person yet. Still insert ourselves conversations. Well you can go in and ask a question just kind of slowly immerse yourself into it and not just like hey here i am coming out with me or add value to whatever. The conversation is if you go in and add value. That's really the best thing you can do. But before you do that. I do a quick audit of your twitter account. Make sure you're always good. Make sure you have a great photo a headshot something so that because what happens is once you start jumping in and doing this regularly. The first thing someone's going to do is go. Look at your profile. They're going to be who madeleine. Sklar what is she talking about. Why should i check her out. Why should i follow her. So you really need to have a great profile so it's really best to spin a little time on that. I just do a quick audit. Make sure everything looks good. Make sure you got your dot com if you gotta lead magnet get like a bit link and put that in your bio you know. Hey here's my my free whatever. Xyz and then the link. There's this misconception that you can't put multiple links in your twitter bio and you can you don't want to clutter it up with too many links but you definitely want here. Dot com in the space for the dot com but in your bio is a great strategy to put a small short-leg to yearly maintenance somewhere. If you you investigated using something linked tree or one of the of the plethora of programs for doing that or do you just like a couple of things that go directly to that results than you know really depends on what you're if you've got a lot of resources i think link tree is great for that and is definitely something that can be worth dealing I personally prefer doing billy link when i have some kind of special lead magnet and of even gone a step above that i have a custom. Bit link That you can do. Mine is since my last name is sklar is clearly so sklar dot l. y. And they can be slashed. Whatever i want to be which is super cool. I learned about it years ago. When jay baer was on my twitter smarter podcasts and he was talking about custom. Billy links which is something nobody talks about. Everybody knows about billy to get shorten links. Nobody talks about. Hey you can go. purchase You know something dot l. y. And and jay baer was like you should get your last name. You should be like scholarly. That would be so cool so i ended up doing it and it's been really unique so i use that quite a bit flip. Love licensed probably candidate think belong actually will url honest but we definitely. We've definitely thought about that. So i love that so so we can go in these conversations that we see happening. I suppose the first thing to do is we give some kind of volley that might be saying. Oh he not disagreeing with people and being offensive and stop but we want be in there going. I've done it this way. Add to the conversation. Don't take away from me really important. Just standard be nice stuff People check out your profile. Boston really great okay. A great way again people from a profile now that they're on your profile over lead magnet is bit links short links delete mandates great stuff. Now you mentioned this wonderful thing about until about a year and a half ago. I had never heard of a twitter chat or a tweet chat or a tweet. Our as many names for these things in case anybody's thinking what the hell are you talking about doing this. So of synopsis of what one of these things is absolutely so twitter. Chat is a great way twitter to bring like minded people together so for instance. I host the twitter smarter twitter so every thursday afternoon at one o'clock eastern whole bunch of us just converge on twitter for one hour it revolves around the hashtag. You just gotta make sure you pull up that hashtag and you'll see all the tweets around the hashtag and it just connects you really cool people in there so many twitter chats out there. There's so many different topics and interests so I have found it to be hands down the best way to connect with people on. Twitter is great for relationship building. I've met so many amazing people from this. I met you guys from there So yeah twitter chats is definitely the way to go. I recommend finding some that look interesting. Check them out and become a regular on some of these and try to commit a few hours each week. They're typically one hour away. Each week is typical twitter chat. Yeah most of all like a weekly event. They're like well. I know that every thursday. There's the one. I know that we have our own. Which is email our hashtag. Email every every thursday three. Pm eastern eight pm uk. Time for us. I'm on their throwing questions at people and they're really good. So if if somebody wants to participate in this one of these twitter hours or email in one of these twitter chats what's the best way they can leverage that to build their email list without being obnoxious person in the room saying hey buy from me. How can we participate in those things with and still be cool. Yes it'll be effective such a great question so back to your twitter profile. Be absolutely sure you've got some kind of lead magnet available. Make it really easy for people when they go to your profile to see it. Another strategy is to have a pen. Tweeden and penn tweets great feature on twitter. We can take any tweet. You have out there. And in the settings you can click to pin it stays at the top so someone comes your profile and they they're looking at your bio. They're looking at your lovely pitcher. The very first tweet is going to be. That pen tweeted to your most recent so make sure that tweet is something that kit. They could easily sign up for your manage and get them into your funnel. So when you're on a twitter chat and you're conversing with people and they go look at your profile. They'll easily see all that information. But what you wanna do on the twitter chat is you wanna get on their provide value. You don't want to get on there. They hey sign up for my free thing you wanna get on there and just answer the questions that are being discussed with your take on show that you have expertise and then engage with the guests engage with the host of the
The Functional Medicine Approach To Oral Health with Dr. Todd LePine
"People who go to medical school. We don't really learn much about the mouth gum disease or you can have sores in your mouth and we a few things here and there. But it's just amazing. How much of a vacuum and our education or health is but in the turns out it's been linked to everything from alzheimer's to heart disease to cancer and to autoimmune diseases and on and on and on and the question is you know what is going on with abs the connection between our oral health and overall so take us down that pathway. Then we'll talk about you know. Basically how to address dental health a functional medicine perspective. Yeah so mark Just a just a little bit of background. Probably have mentioned this before. But i come from family of dentists so my grandfather was a dentist. He went to the university of maryland in the late eighteen. Hundreds my father went to university of maryland. Nineteen four days. My brother went to u. penn dental school and then his two sons are dentists and my two sisters are dental hygiene. So this is a topic. That's near and dear to me. And i'm sure the black sheep of the family and we know that in functional medicine the gut is sort of where everything starts and it can either lead you down the path of health or can lead you down the path of disease and the beginning of the gut the mouth so as you mentioned you know in in medical school. We didn't learn anything about them out. That was like for the dentist. We'll just ignore that and the dentist just basically stay them out and they don't really realize that there's a whole body connected mild or some of the dentist don't and this is where i think. A lot of even functional medicine physicians and dentists really miss a connection. So unless you're working with a a holistic Smart dentist or a functional medicine doctor. Who's aware of the connection between on the mouth in the gut ends systemic the yoon system You're going to be missing a lot of things and and as you mentioned before You know there are a host of conditions including premature birth obesity diabetes cardiovascular disease rheumatoid arthritis inflammatory bowel disease and even dementia that are directly connected to poor or health.
Notable Developments on the College Basketball Coaching Carousel Scuttlebutt
"A lot of movement on the coaching carousel. Over the past couple of days the big. One of course was indiana firing archie miller. After four seasons. We talked about that on a previous podcast. So go find it. We're not going to spend any time on that here but let me walk you through the other notable developments richard patino out at minnesota and as up tuesday morning. He's the new coach at new mexico. State has quote parted ways with steve. Prohm depaul finally took. Dave laid off the hot seat list. Boston college hired earl. Grant penn state hired mike castrucci berry dead leg spin a pretty good right now. It's spinning man. Yeah listen we give the. We are gearing up for this tournament. We got we got more than forty eight hours till. We're gonna tip the first game here so as expected. We've had some movement on the carousel. So we'll let's get into a little bit of this This scuttle but here kind of take it job by job. Best job openings indiana. Let's kind of go in order. I guess second best job. That's open. I would say iowa state is a better job than minnesota steve. Prohm gets fired late monday night. His jamie pollard was on the selection committee so he traveled back as he should have to meet with promo person and do what he what needed to be done You and i both seven the podcast in january. We expected steve prone to return next season. But we also didn't expect iowa state to never win a game like he just got to an irreversible point. so he's done. He put out a classy statement on tuesday morning. And i don't know whether or not steve prohm will land somewhere else head. Coaching position this coaching cycle but he will be a head coach again. He did take iowa state to three inch tournaments he was really good prior to that at murray state and certainly qualified for. It's just a matter of Is there anything out there. That he would be offered or anything out there that he would want as for the job. The candidates we're early. But i'm told that this is certainly a coach that you know quite well as well i'm told jamie pollard definitely will be considering. Unlv head coach. Tj burger near the top of his list. I can't say that he is the favorite. I just think that it's objectively true. That tj also burger will be under consideration for the iowa state job along the likes of. You're going to hear puerto moser connected to multiple jobs on this podcast because let's face it especially if he wins at least one tournament game. He's just a hot name. And he's going to be attached to iowa st paul minnesota. I i don't know if you'd be a favorite for state. But i think his name makes sense. I think utah. State's craig smith might make sense and then a high. I do have a wildcard one. Uab's andy kennedy has gone to the sec. Good job at ole miss. He's just one year and at uab but he had he had a really good year. In fact i think he won more games in his first season. This past season than just about anyone. Maybe all of all of the first year coach coaches. So i think that's a fact no first year coach at a new program. One more games this season than ak i. It's just i'm lobbying out. There is a name that should be considered. And then i did see fran for shila tweet this and i do. I do think there's something to it. Like a baylor is a one seed could be in the final four. Hey first time since bill henderson all that good stuff tang is a is a high level power conference assistant that is deserving of an opportunity would come at a power conference level. I don't know. But i think it's only a matter of time before jerome tank. Its job as well. So i'm just tossing him in knows the league as potentially someone that They should consider or at least at the very least interview sets an initial pool of
4 New Stocks for the S&P 500
"Are going to be joining the s. and p. five hundred and x p. Semiconductors penn national gaming general holdings and caesar's entertainment. So if you if you have a basket of casino stocks happy birthday to you. With the penn penn national and caesar's. You know this is one of those things jason. I feel like the conventional wisdom is wrong because the conventional wisdom that i hear about stocks being added to the s. and p. five hundred is at doesn't really matter and i get that it doesn't affect the underlying business but i think it actually does matter. I think i think it goes in the plus column if all of a sudden companies that you own shares of are added to this massive index that all of these index funds based on. I couldn't agree more. I mean i. I know that yeah. I think in the long in the long run. Probably say it's not that big of a deal or many would say it's not that big of a deal but generally speaking. I think it is a big deal to. I think it's it's for a number of reasons but but among others i mean. You're you're part of this. I mean we could call it a quasi-exclusive they're not pudding laggards in the snp Now there are laggards indian p. and and so that's why they rebalance quarterly. But but yeah. I think it's a sign that your business is is of a certain quality of that they feel comfortable and in putting you in in that sort of exclusive club and so i mean if you look at the snp. I mean the origin of the s. And five hundred. It goes back all the way back to nineteen twenty-three i mean this this thing has has been a around for a while. The s&p five hundred in some form the s. and p. Five hundred is we know. It now was introduced in nineteen seven But ultimately as i mentioned there
How to Increase Sales 20% Using Predictive Analytics with John Wall
"Right. Everyone welcome to digital conversations. I'm your host billy bateman and today i am joined by podcasting legend john wall partner at trust insights and co host of marketing over copy. John thanks for joining me. Thanks for having me here billy. I appreciate it yeah. I'm really excited for this man so Before we get into it we're going to talk a lot about predictive analytics attribution the your data cleanliness within marketing. But before we get into that. Let's learn a little bit about you and what you do so tell us about yourself and a little bit about your journey. Yes sure so. I'm a partner at trust insights a marketing analytics firm. We we light up dark data which is our kind of data detectives. We help people figure out what's working in their marketing. What's not working where to go next. But my career path has been kind of crazy. I mean as far as marketing tech. i've been in the startup world since about ninety seven and have gone through. This is like my seventh startup. and we're actually three years in. I mean we're well beyond startup phase. But i've kind of cycled through a number of times and then before that. My background is actually economics. I graduated with a degree in econ. So i've always come at the marketing thing from the you know the quantitative analysis side and tried to automate as much as possible. So yeah it's been a long crazy path and a bunch of while pitstops along the way but everything with trust insights is going well and then the most of what we do at trust insights originally started when i was working with christopher penn. We started this podcast marketing over coffee about going on like fifteen years now. But we've you know every week talk about marketing and tech and that has just kind of finally gotten to a point where it's brings in clients for us for trust insights. We have a reputation as knowing about keeping an eye on what's going on in what's changing because the space is so crazy and dynamic and That has helped us build a community that were able to kind of trade ideas within could talk about. What's going on with martin and it's works. Well awesome awesome. Okay so you guys do a lot of work with predictive analytics and nice buzzword. I don't think a lot of people really know like what does that. What does that amount to in the real world. So i think what was just start there so when you guys were talking about predictive analytics what are you looking at. And what can you help. People forecast yeah. The most common thing that we did for. Predictive is topic analysis. You know we'll go take a look at grab a library of terms. Our chief data scientist christopher. Penn will run that against a number of models that he has and so the most common example that we use. We have a blog post. We update every year called the cheese report where we look at all the cheeses in the market and we come up with a calendar for the next twelve months. That says okay. These are when specific cheeses are going to be hot and moving and so if somebody who's creating content for website if you're in the cheese industry you know you know that come may and june. You'd better be teeing up all your content and videos about halloo me and i didn't even know who he was a thing until i read the cheese report and as we dug in. It's a grilled cheese so it always peaks in the summers when people are looking for louis. Recipes are wanna buy hulu me. It's because they're getting ready to throw it on the grill in july and so and then you know as you keep digging into the data you'll see mozzarella's on fire around christmas time Cheddar right around new year's as everybody's doing parties Monterey jack comes in around the super bowl when people making nachos and so the idea is that by looking at all this data and looking ahead you can't predict the future and say hey we want to drop our content on these weeks because we know there's going to be demand the week following that and you know we will have had content in place for a couple of weeks before the surge. It's you know these models can be applied to anything. I mean if you have enough sales data you can look and say you know get an idea for maybe what your seasonal sales cycle will be but we often find in. Beat a be that. There's just not enough data to really get effective models going But you know as far as applying that same model to other stuff. Women's shoes we have a client that uses the women's shoes fashion reports. So they know you know six to three months out from black friday. What's going to be hot and specific kinds of shoes and and where to go. It's and it's gotten a little bit rough You know it used to be rock-solid we kinda generate models and they would just always be you know ninety five percent greater confidence interval. You know we would just know that pretty much certain covert has kinda thrown a wrench in things. There's there's been a massive change in search behavior and so a lot of markets have been messed up so it's not as easy as it used to be. We used to kind of be able to say yeah. We can definitely do that for everything. And now a lot of projects. We'd say low will look will go in there and will run some models and we'll get back to if we think we can do some predictive because it's a lot more difficult than it used to be. Yes so with covid would what are you. Seeing is the changes and just consumer behavior since Yeah in one way. It's not radically different. Really what people have been saying. Some of the state we've seen is that it's it's as if we just jumped five years ahead you know we've kind of been on this ramp of ecommerce going in this direction and eating up one more brick and mortar and suddenly as if we just jumped ahead five years into the future because everybody now is forced to go online for purchases where there's this group of people who still like to go to you know the local big to buy stuff and now they have no choice because of the toilet paper gone or they don't want to go outside their risk or whatever so that's one thing
Wisconsin escapes with 75-74 win over Penn State
"College Hoops Big 10 tournament. Eight seeded Maryland Beat number nine Michigan State 68 57 5th ranked Ohio State held off number 13, Minnesota 79 75 7th rake. Rutgers did the same against number 10, Indiana. 61 50 and so did number six Wisconsin They beat 11th ranked Penn State 75
Bowling Green State University student in critical condition, fraternity suspended after alleged hazing incident
"Back now with a parent's worst nightmare. The college student hospitalized after an alleged hazing incident just days after another student was found dead at a fraternity house. That heartbroken family now speaking out. Here's abc's mona. Kosar abdi tonight to families. In two states devastated by what happened to their college age sons in separate incidents of alleged fraternity hazing bowling green state university students stone foltz is alive but in critical condition a statement from bowling green university citing quote alleged hazing activity involving alcohol consumption at a pi kappa alpha off campus event. We have placed this fraternity on interim suspension as we work with local law enforcement this less than a week. After the father of adam oates a freshman at virginia commonwealth. University opened his door to police. The news to the family says they heard from friends. President that adam was encouraged to consume a large quantity of whiskey as part of an initiation process. Then passed out next morning. May checked on him. He was dead that fraternity suspended by the national organization and by vcu which promises an independent investigation but to anti hazing activists who son tim. Piazza died during hazing at penn state in two thousand seventeen frustrated by locks laws. The word hazing apparently is acceptable. But if you translate it to what it really is abuse then you see it as the crime that it is just devastating for those families or thanks to mona kosar abdi for that
"penn" Discussed on On with Mario Interviews
"You're on with mario lopez wwl mario lopez don't now on zoom from the new. Cbs series claris actor cow pan. Welcome back man. How are you thank you good how you doing. I'm well nice to see you looking forward to this series because it essentially picks up a year after the silence of the lambs right. And where do you come in. tell me about your character. Yes so. I i play a guy named sean. Tripati is an fbi agent. Who has kind of a weird background so So he got his start in library sciences and the smithsonian so he's kind of got this artsy side and then decided he wanted to become a federal agent joined the fbi and in the year preceding the highlight. Obviously everybody in everybody in the world knew what happened with clarice starling. And with with hannibal lecter and and Were sort of all when clarisse gets reassigned to The violent crimes unit. Which is our team. So she comes in and we. We obviously knew who she was and we knew her background. And and i'm sort of the only one who thinks it's interesting that she has a background in behavioral sciences. All the other guys are sort of. They've got this bravado. Like is that even a real thing right. You know who knows who is this. Little girl lives a lot of kind of that that angle going into it. So it's been It's been a couple of episodes getting getting to know the world get won't being that you're a history. Expert will the series get into historic events. So far we only touch on them a little bit. And in a way that i thought was really like there's The second episode. There's there's almost like a waco esque situation happening at a at a compound that that's outside of dc and shop there in there a couple of mentions of waco and you realized that would have just been so recently that it doesn't feel quite right if the writers harped on waco lot because obviously the characters. No it's fresh on their minds right at the same time. We got a twenty twenty one audience. So are we saying enough. That reminds them that. Oh yeah this was the thing that happened same thing with. I don't know if you remember terry shovel pass. I i right to die case controversial case. Yes exactly yeah Especially at the time. I mean you think today you're like oh yeah all the craziness going on in our world. That probably wouldn't have been at the top of the list but it was sort of. What got that conversation started. Yeah so there are a couple of references to that. I think episode five or six and we'll see what happens. Yeah yeah yeah it's been it's been good so you don't necessarily even had to watch the movie you can just sorta jump right into this this series. I imagine then. Yeah i think so. I think it's a. It's a cbs series..
"penn" Discussed on On with Mario Interviews
"He's he's been working in organizing and activism has a really interesting family story and no matter what anybody's points of view are it was just a really great feeling good conversation that made me think honestly at the end of the episode. I. Was like as long as young people from every walk of life actually get. Out there and vote and participate on actually hopeful about the future. I know those of us who are older you know it's the yelling screaming it's the polarizing, but it's that focusing on that next generation of people who are so active just made us feel really good. So I hope we can do that with the episode also sorry I have to give a shout out my my friend Andy Sandberg did a really hilarious sketch for us. In that last episode Andy and I have been friends since since right college before either of US had careers. And so it was really cool to eat. He came on and give us a cameo. All that is cool. Yeah. Now here's a good dude. Oh man that's cool that he that he got involved right there and did that Nice you're going to be part of this silence of the lambs TV series called clarisse. You'll have to say like that is directly connected to the movie or are they having? A. Star I. Think it starts what? Two to three weeks after the movie ends. So it's a had to grow my hair out for that like mid nineties. Feel a little bit right up. But. It's cool man it's a it's dark. It's a CBS drama some curious to see how it translates network, but it's so artistic and weird and creepy and You Know Great Cast Rebecca breeds lays clarisse So we were on episode. We're just finishing up the pilot episode this week. Nice..
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Bilbao? Why won't it's inconvenient for everyone I'm sure it scares everyone sure you and Kristin were scared and you know I feel guilty about that was not unlike when you we had Stran- you said, you know as a little selfish people care about you that you have this hobby and I think jinx me. Jinx me but. I feel. I know you didn't expand all. If you're right on the track long enough you're going to go down I. Don't want you to feel guilty that people care about you people are allowed to care about you and. If you feel guilty that makes us feel guilty. You feel guilty. So. Bad. Cycle and people care about you and that's allowed will here's why feel guilty it's not like I was sitting in a stop light. And someone rear ended me and I got hurt you know as actively doing something dangerous. Yeah I think because it's a a reckless hobby. I feel guilty that people have to have the emotional concern about me. You know I think it's okay to feel a little guilty about it. No you now. All right I'll stop doing that part. Guilty. Yeah. What about the motorcycle part? We'll get back to that well man I don't think I'm gonNA quit but I think I might be willing to quit for the remainder of twenty twenty. CAIN Were you for something a little while. But okay, we'll circle back. We'll circle back. We'll. We'll your market. Yeah, and then we just have talked about Sean Penn real quick what a tree, what a treat very very flat or do you want to do the show Sam and he loves it he authorised say that was mind blowing. I almost wasn't digesting it when it was over you go. You know, Sean Benja said you're a good actor and I was like. That is what happened. Right kind of felt like that happen I didn't. WanNa be. Crazy you have to take dot com. What a compliment from the best actor. I gotTa Tell Ya Pretty Darn Nice I'm glad you could take it in I two of a bad habit.
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"So the rest of my life you gotta be fucking Fire last question, did you go to California city after you read under the banner Yeah I had been there a few times before it was while we were shooting into the wild we we were in in Colorado City Yeah Yeah Yeah. We we actually went in you know on our scout trips a couple of times and watched as they put a couple of SUV's behind his following us. I. Think Jeff's was still on the run at that time there there there it's a very interesting community you know and you see the scientology also in in the sense of the brokering of religious rights and so on in kind of debunked fraud. Yeah it's really some. Yeah. My wife and I read that at the same time as the last time we read a book together and we put it down and I was like. You want to go to Colorado City right now and she's like, yeah, let's go and we drove straight there got followed like you said for an hour went to the little cafe. They had had a piece of Pyo certainly poisoned us with because everyone was on high alert that we were there. They were not on high alert because they knew who either of. US were they certainly had no clue wasn't that it was very surreal like children of the corn fucking yeah and you know it's almost like inherent parameters because within one hundred miles of Colorado city, almost everything that's built is built by their construction contracts. So rise sitting in a diner chatting about Oh we're on our way to Colorado city somebody's here in the. Do It's wild. It's wild. Okay I have a thousand more questions but I'm Gonna I'm GonNa let you go such a pleasure talking to you I'm so glad this happened. Talked to both of you, you've our love to Layla and congrats I will. Help to meet in person soon. Yeah. Let's get as soon as we get this beast disarmed right get on a helicopter. All right. And now my favorite part of the show the fact check with my soul mate Monica Pacman. Wow. Wow. Wow. Wow. Wow, we're being tested right now there's no lights in the attic. It's it's a above one, hundred degrees in here. It's nine PM. So dark it's dark it's hot as Haiti's YEP but here we are how could we not come in here and chat about? Sean Penn we had to it's a must but do tell people what happened or do not want to tell people? Well, let me tell you I'm a little conflicted about it. I will I will, but I gotta say. I do not want to get in the habit of getting attention for being injured. You know what I'm saying they're not I love attention I'm an attention who were yeah in approval junkie. So I just I hesitate and getting attention for being hurt because I think it's a bad pattern to being I. Don't think you're at risk of exploiting injuries. Okay. I've never experienced that from you. So I think you can tell people what happened if you want okay I was passing six guys at Sonoma raceway. Hotter cycle on a motorcycle and I was breaking very, very hard hard enough that the back wheel was off the ground for a good guess hundred yards and then someone turned in as they had the right to I was totally at blame I thought I would be able to slide between but someone turned in and I was already under full breaking I couldn't go anywhere I clipped their bumper and then I went over the handlebars. And landed pretty hard and I have been on the track. It was a little demoralizing. It was a bummer..
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Expedient Guide into how to do the immediate disaster response and there was also a kind of code of compassion. I think in the whole three months that the the twenty two thousand troops were there and keeping in mind that the Haitian people you know this was the separation by one day they all lost somebody and with all of their resources gone their business numbers astronomical was one hundred and eighty thousand people died or something outrageous like around two, hundred fifty. Dollars on that were killed in a country at that time only ten million. So it's a, it's a huge. Calamity and. In the. Time you know with people's emotions being as raw as they were their desperation there needs. The United States military didn't put flex cuffs on one individual and you can imagine how they were sometimes treated, but they were also ordered to keep their weapons, shouldered their helmets off their glasses off to be a soft posture human presence, and to expect to at times be berated and over time there was an enormous amount of bonding that happened with the military and the Haitian people that we saw him. We thought well, we could work like that and then maybe grow it in some ways that the military is restricted from growing. And also, we'd be able to stay longer. So I guess in the reverse engineering, answer your question about how it all happened. The part I'm not really mentioning is I was drawn to people be in the military or in the NGO world. Who became mentors, and then we started moving out into the United States the Bahamas on hurricane response, a building it out rebranding the original organization into what is now core. And and with that, then we we went into the covert testing as well as maintaining our operations in all other regions Cova testing gut its own incredible shot in the arm initially by grants from the Rockefeller Foundation California, and then Jack Dorsey with his amazing in excess of a billion dollar commitment worldwide to fight covert and in many out of the box weighs and he came in cumulatively now with thirty million dollars and we haven't gotten any money from governments, the money we've. Gotten we're from very few private sector groups and then individuals and without without Dorsey there'd be no core. Where would people go if they wanted to personally donate? Is there like a website or something? Yeah. Correspondence Dot Org core response dot org. But by the way we got we got about a thousand Republicans and Democrats working these tarmac parking lots all over this country giving it their all and they need all of our support at great risk to let's add it's not without risk. And then on top of that, you WanNa make sure the people are getting clear messaging..
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"And He Kinda growled my name to make sure it was me answering the phone. And I said Yup and he said, is your my last favorite actor. If that meant least favourite or if. He had no more time for favorite actors. Could mean so many things really quick. You get only have three favorite actors in you're number three also mean you're the least favorite actor of it it's up to you to decide. The case we struck up a friendship I started spending every Sunday down at his house for the next almost ten years in San Antonio in San Pedro originally in conversation about whether, we could you know pry this thing from Barbados hands or get Barbie onboard support. It 'cause this blood feud with Dennis Hopper was about twenty years old and really shouldn't anything at that point but he remained determined I guess it got out there that I was interested in doing this project and so Mickey Rourke chimed up and said to bar Bay Hey, I'll do it. Would you? So they went and did it and then my relationship with Hank continued separate apart from that you must have read. Hollywood. I was there for someone. Yeah. Yeah, and then you even you offer to do the moving for a dollar wasn't that kind of famous story around it yeah. I think you said I'll take two dollars and I'll do it with you to our. He got got to deal. So. Okay. Would you attempt to isolate what is appealing? About. Bukowski I think no matter what you look like you feel like the guy with boils I don't know I felt like the guy with boils that he was in there was some beauty to his rejection of society and that he was just honest about the fuck up he was and that there was some beauty to that and and I, think would appeal to me as a young man was. Oh you can do that right. You can go their society's norms and I'm going this way and I don't give a fuck as long as I'm honest it'll come out in the wash was any of that enticing to you? Yeah. I think very much on point one of the things I remember asking him because very rarely would he extended look in the is an animal thing He could be talking very gently about something very tender or something aggressive, but he would be off-island many times. And I asked him on. So said, you know you don't you don't really connect in the is too much. and. He very quickly. You know there was no affectation to it. He said I don't like is, and you know when you think about the things that we value. The, what we attach value to the connection is people toast they gonNA, is or the symmetry of a face or the color of the ocean in all of these things you know it's it's what's the real value what's the real value of success of what does it mean? What does the word really mean and he was off the page on all of that. So you had the poem amid a genius where he talks about see it's not a beautiful. You know we imagine somebody who's been in a horrible accident doesn't have is, is there not beauty to see them? We'll, of course, there is, and so there was something. For everybody and yet most people founded that which was for all of us frightening intimidating. Everything that he wasn't it just because he spoke a kind of a pure language and a more honest one, the more universal one which I think is why he was so. Universally. Read around the world. Yeah..
"penn" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long
"And John Stewart establish something that didn't exist before and so I grew up with that as a teenager and then and then it was the first first time I think two thousand fourteen when that was happening was the first time that as an adult I felt like. There's there's a legitimate resource here like I don't I don't go to news for truth. The right so it's winter actually really was that from social media really was that I really really did love engaging with it in that way you die and that was in two thousand fourteen when and that was after way after gossip girl away after yeah I mean it ended in two thousand twelve. Wow that's how you were using it as a tool to reach the masses and like a social tool yeah and today like remote good things sure are and I will admit that that is always like there's so much danger inherent in that as that which I'm sure you relate as a public figure you know to stage do. Do we really believe that public figures. Who have their as? You're saying the pulse on where I know I've been. I've really tried to be more conscientious. She anxious as much as have. I and I've noticed that your like a quick search on your instagram today is you have seemed to have harnessed this. This social whatever social concerns that you had in two thousand fourteen. They seem to have been harnessed into very specific immigration policy Somehow that has that that is the way it is currently manifesto. Yeah true and that is you know what's amazing about that. That is the result of a friendship with the person. Who does this work? That's who you keep you referenced. Rent some videos and the reason I keep doing that is because I am no authority and it's sort of like not even from my own personal benefit but just to be transparent about this source. It's it's to me. There's safety in that because if we am never I'm never going to be any kind of authority in the matter. I'm just trying to learn and then like kind of a portal quarter to for other amplifying a really important thing and I think that's so admirable next year. I also did something admirable. Recently I went. There's that group called. This is about humanity which I think you not I've not heard would really A link up with them but they they take trips across the border and they bring bring supplies. You know. We did one right before Christmas. We toys and stuff to these kids. Who are stuck in these They're stuck in this limbo state at the border but they are having a hard time. That's actually the danger. I mean because like migrants are uniquely vulnerable. Actually because the the situation has been created. And you know I'll I'll try. I'll try and step very carefully carefully as I choose words and we're neither of US are no neither of US thirty but if there's anything valuable here let's try. Yeah so and it's true first and foremost that there's no country in the world that can actually just accept all people for any and all reasons seeking asylum perfectly perfect legal process. And that is what has been so misconstrued whenever whenever I've said maybe before trying to attempt to because also in these conversations precision some thinking of unity. Yeah sure you don't want to buy. I mean you don't divide that now that that's what we try on the show to avoid it at all costs. I mean in this case though it strikes me that when I took this trip with this is about humanity the Republicans there were conservative. There a lot of people on all sides of the what we call the. I'll yeah I mean it. It struck me that this should this is a human. It is human issue. I don't I don't understand how it got who flooded with Right versus left dude. I mean because increasingly what else is there. What other contact we I mean the? What's really unfortunate is that we don't even understand and how to affect change outside of the realm of politics is inherently divisive? Well and that's come to find out a lot of these judges who aren't allowing these cases simple cases to be processed which I think it's how Paso Paso Ninety nine percent of cases gets wilder dismissed by the judge won't even They can't even present their cases in in a fair way. So that's when it becomes like okay. Well there's clearly institutional racism. I mean no doubt but it's but it is complicated it's complex I was in one of these courtrooms actually for a hearing was able to go to a different a couple of different spaces and it doesn't look like a white person. Denying a brown person actually eighty percent of the of the he like administrative staff in these kinds of these like detention centers. Or these were these. Were like yeah you know I mean like they they they. They can all speak the same language in Spanish button. But they're but they're speaking in English because it's a it's an American court. Meanwhile there's a translator who is often not fully equipped for I mean. There's there's no no doubt that it is. I mean here's a term that that that we sort of coined together down there when we were witnessing this and there were other people who were very informed. Were telling us is their best understanding of the processes that and forgive me if this sounds in some ways flippant but we we. We were thinking that it seems to be in terms of WHO's cases is denied. WHO's detained? Who is maybe you know forced to remain in Mexico where they are subject to kidnapping? WHO's you know? There's there's a number of ways that this can go Over people but it seems to be racist persecution form of duck duck goose like there's no clear rhyme or reason to and beyond that I don't know the I don't know that it's helpful helpful to say anything here that you're I mean you're still using the shoot you have a huge platform You had mentioned gossip girl That it was on Netflix. Had It'd probably done so well that that's one of the components of the. That's probably what Netflix looked at. You Know Yeah Yeah but I noticed that sometimes on Leighton Miester somebody I follow and I noticed sometimes Ossie like a comment and it's you know she'll post something out to see. The comments are all off Casa. Blair you know I mean really. It's it's it's it seems as though the fans are completely unfazed by any other thing you know but but that's also social media social media and it's Netflix and the fact that they can access excessive anytime they want. What then does that do to your day to day? Like what does that do to U. Penn in the world like how how many EH vista rates my fence around. WHO's filming you? I mean I have to say that it is a yeah. It's a a unique experience. Especially right right now right right now I bet for Ed with you these podcasts but like you know the show the the second season has just come out. Yeah sounds like you know this about me. I've always been introspective reflective. I know that's like a dushi sound. I don't WanNa put you make you say something like that but I can confirm that like that's who you. That's yeah I mean just an hour and due to a fault because like I in the past have been I mean understanding understanding. This is a safe. Space is really nice because in the past if somebody asks me a question I'm GonNa try to think about it an answer it I try to be you honest and and forthcoming and transparent because maybe that is some inherent respect for like the shared humanity between two people having the conversation but the problem with most interviews that they're not actually conversation. They're actually both to people doing a job right. The person who's interviewing you actually most of the time doesn't really want to be there. It's more like a dance. Yeah right and so to find an eighth grade dance. It's exactly I mean. That's that's a perfect metaphor. For what have you gotten into trouble. Have you said things that like you say something in the moment and they are out of context quoted. You from like this is something. I saw like instagram popular page. which I don't know what that says about it but I just thought it was so interesting in the it it? This is an example of like how it can be now. It's like a touchstone for a conversation we can have about this but has there been the opposite of that has to have there been quotes of yours years that I mean. Yeah they'd like taken out of context and one of the first interviews. I ever did after getting gossip girl some the person. I don't remember what it was four but the person asked me about the narration. And to be honest. If you're asking something about the way this show is conceived. You shouldn't be asking the active. Exactly yeah that should be talking to the writers. But but frankly you're only I'm interested in soundbites from quasi famous people so you know so so I'm quasi but isn't always pseudo I know. Does this person asked me something about the narration. And frankly me I'm I'm not a viewer of gossip girl. I'm an actor on it and it's just not the kind of show it ever watch nothing wrong with that. You know I I can value. It'd be right well you can but the thing I have said that before and I think I think I knew that I remember you telling me that you didn't really watch the show and you know when you've done over one hundred the episodes yeah then it becomes like okay. Yeah I did say in this interview. I I didn't understand I think then particularly I really didn't understand why the concept would be your could Successful because it's a I'm not a writer. I'm not the reader I'm not. That's not the way my brain was working in the time. Probably not even now and so I said something like yeah I mean you know the voice over over to me like I don't really get it. Maybe in time the voice over will sort of phase out because to me. It doesn't seem so essential now that's actually objectively stupid. Because is it is a pillar of the show and a key element of it all right. So behold like a twenty year old is maybe we not going to have the best understanding of the cultural phenomenon their heart of life so like I was asked that question Said something where I was demonstrating eating my incapacity to like understand the the the device and I was like. Yeah maybe it will. Maybe it won't like I. It's my least favorite part about the show. It's just it's just takes up all this space and time and so then. The headline boy was why Penn.. Badgley hate Scott's surprise. It's also like the tone of that. It's like just one thing to say like yeah..
"penn" Discussed on ID10T with Chris Hardwick
"Who writes for Your Geeky board gaming listeners I run a youtube channel called Dibs on blue or I do board game tutorials and play throughs in American sign language but the videos are also voiced for hearing being people board gaming is becoming more accessible to all types of gamers. I'd love to get the word out and dibs on blue. Is there so more people can benefit from the channel and get into board gaming excellent work. Stephanie Jessop also Diva Carpenter Rights. You're always encouraging folks to do a thing so I did a thing done. A talk show where we talked to children's author so kids can see and hear from people right there books. It's called the van show. It's on Youtube and done through Austin Public Library okay so there's never a fee kids get to see that offers a real people and be inspired to write their own stories also fantastic work demo carpenter and they did. I think what you can do is email events ide- ten dot com just to let us know what you do and hopefully we can get the word out for you this episode of Sean Penn.. WHO's promoting the book doc Bob Honey Singh's. Jimmy cracked corn. We got to go to his house in Malibu and sat down with him and he was really kind and gracious and we don't really really wonderful chat and he has the sweetest dog in the world kind of like a maybe a golden lab but it just hung now with us the whole time and got snuggles and hugs and I just I just have to say. I hope it's not weird that I made just need to go from time to time. Just knock on Sean Penn's door. It'd be like can I just come in and dog and I want to get in the way hug. Your dog and I'm leaving. Just GonNa drive back into the city. Just maybe once a month from time to time so here's the attentive podcast number ten twenty one with Mr Sean Penn initiating the Coffee v seeps into the bloodstream slowly bringing back.
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Oh god i just wanna go by the number eight. Microcosm is number eight or sunny side. Which is my new show yeah. My character's name is garrett. Mody modena's my real last name yeah mood and you're getting to use it which you normally yeah and i also thought my the parents would be pleased and my dad was a fire worries. Snap people will be confused like nobody's going to be confused. Dad look mindy uses. Her first name like people use their first names is on shows. Rheinfelden seinfeld used his last name. Yeah you're not seinfeld. Mike okay fine so very good point but still so the reason i named him garrett and i think we're probably gonna find sound like the last episode of the first season. The back story is that when his and his sister's name is mallory. You've <hes> you find out that when his parents moved to america <hes> they loved watching television. They loved the facts of life. They thought that mrs garrett was such a hard working woman and as an immigrant they're like this. Mrs garrod is the reason we watched the facts excellent life then they started watching different strokes and mrs garrett is also on different strokes and they were like mind blown this the artist working american yeah our first burns son has to be named cleaning half of america's house yes and then mallory because of family ties that followed 'cause mallory was also very studious and hardworking and so i wanted to like i mean now i'm talking about. It's not quite so quiet but like i wanted to do a quiet hat tip to that conversation that has no right answer sir well. I bet by giving them both the everyone will be mad. I don't you could think of it as a hack. It's like it's both and i remembered this. This all goes back to the selo comment that went back to u._c._l._a. I don't often read my act. Mentions on twitter grants pass not somebody did slide into my calling me a sell out because i'm playing a guy named garrett in a new n._b._c. Show made me think of these. The indian kids at u._c._l._a. And i was like i mean i laughed. I sent it to my co-creator. <hes> matt murray and i was like hey man is totally took the bait <hes> ah on that show moses also and loved him on the so happy to see that he he's hilarious. He does this crazy easy thing on the carpet where he's posing. I think it was his first. T._c._i.'s it's such a weird pose coach yeah during those like riding the today found on getty images that you can buy a photo of the weird pose for five hundred dollars five hundred dollars and i hope somebody buys we identify. What network is that n._b._c. n._b._c. Okay mike mike. Mike sure is involved with what is the premise of it. Premise is <hes> i play a guy named gary moody <hes> disgraced new york city councilman who who is kicked out of city council because he is wasted and tries to bribe a cop pukes on a cop car in the new york city and realizes he gets kicked out of office that he has no other job skills else. He was the youngest ever elected new york city. Councilman doesn't know what to do. Puts an ad on airbnb experiences for fifty bucks an hour. I'll do whatever you want oh. This group of immigrants hires him for a day to help them study for the citizenship test. Oh <hes> obviously they know way more about what it means to be american and that he he does because citizens tasked. I've seen are ninety eight percent of a matinee born americans yeah i mean i don't know much but so essentially it's a group of friends right. It's it's like the shows. I grew up loving watching like fresh princeton seinfeld and friends in a class back in the day right. We're going for like that kind of vibe so it's about a group of friends and with that being the backdrop open and honest on this show. I will say that auditioned for it. Oh you remember yes so the variant and it is so funny it is it is it's going to be great. Were you auditioning to play cal's system. Okay yeah i can see that the mallory family ties murari and yeah so you know. It's funny is about the whole thing. Monica is expressively will never do the accent claims time she can't do the accent and i'm like well. You could learn the accent they'll do for money. Learn it. You could learn to you but the real like the sophie's choice really happened for her. Which was mindy was doing a show and accent required. It's about people that are newly emigrated yeah and so i said to monaco. I'm like god what is fucking with you right now. It's it's the most tempting opportunity and it's like. I'll teach you. I know it from without a paddle. Ah the double double will somebody and somebody would find look. She sounds exactly with a paddle. Some it's like she has an indian accent and michigan acts. Yes seeing thing but it's called sunnyside. It's on what day on n._b._c. thursday nights at nine thirty but i just want to say i can't leave here without saying that you know kind of at the height of your superpower's. You're you know you're midway through doing the franchise of harold and kumar in your house which by the way is the only medical show i ever loved his show. I watched. I loved it. You're great on the show and then you bounce yeah you go to work at the white house <hes> <hes> tell me how you got to that point. It sounds super random. It's far less random him then. I think it sounds in two thousand seven when i was on house. There was a writers strike so the w._g. A had a labor dispute and we couldn't shoot anymore episodes after the ones that were written were gone and right around that time was when all of the primaries were kicking off iowa caucus kick off the primary season. I had read. I think obama had one book out at the time. I don't think the second dropped but i liked his book. I did not like politicians and i had no interest in actually working for one <hes> <music>. <hes> an olivia wilde knocked on my trailer door one day before we wrap for the strike and she said hey. I've got a plus one to an obama like event that he's doing. Do you wanna come like well. What is it i saw two thousand and four speech thought it was awesome. I would love to appear in but i like what's the catch so it's for about fifty artists and he's basically going to make an ask to see who can help him in the lead up to the iowa caucus because he's running for president is again honor. I don't have an interest in that sick. Why not you were against the iraq. Doc war like yeah. Both parties got us into the iraq war but obama was against the iraq war. I'm like okay but he wasn't a sitting senator at the time so this went back and fourth. I'll alternately went with her. <hes> let me back up. A guy named peter blake who is one of our writers on house said hey. If you're going to go to this event you might be interested in going to a fundraiser for obama's mosaic descent people get roped into shit. I am not fan of your your. I'm a nerd. I am going with olivia wilde and she's my co worker does yeah but you you know he's gonna make an ask. Why don't you see what actually like in front of his donors. There's this breakfast of and he's doing in malibu. It's only two thousand five hundred bucks a plate by only leads. One of them are not going to happen because i can get you in for twenty five bucks as long as you don't eat any of the food i have immigrant parents who used to me right deal common yeah yeah that's definitely a fucking good meal if it's worth twenty four hundred seventy five dollar ever seen such breakfast all of which only made me cynical and i was like well of course this guy is just like everybody else and he's gonna be rich people breakfasts but at that breakfast he started talking about climate change and clearly clearly went off remarks and was calling people out for driving hummers two very popular at the time you know people seemed a little uncomfortable and i thought there you know there. There's no press here. <hes> this dude is clearly going off remarks. This is not what my polycyclic said people do right. You don't do this in front of your donors donors. Yeah that was morning. Event of you invited me to in the evening during the day. I you know i got my tacos and i read a bunch of nerdy policy stuff about climate change on his website site is policy papers and stuff it just a few weeks prior i had read an article about ethanol in foreign affairs magazine and it talked about how so ethanol can be made from all sorts of things but this talk about corn based ethanol and how if you use corn to create fuel it will drive up the price of corn in developing countries and people won't be able to feed themselves if they rely lie on corn as a staple so i was prepared. I was like i have read these articles. I am going to ask him a question. Oh we're going to be in a room full of actors and i'm gonna be the smart guy. This'll be awesome and i go to this event and it was very nice. He didn't make any speeches he just sort of worked the room and getting to know people and i i said the senator guy. I've got a question for you. I was at your thing this morning thinking about the hummers. That was very funny. <hes> sound like a reporter things morning. No i did not like uh-huh thing was fully avenue and i said <hes> and you know they say that your plan your policy planning talks about investing ethanol but you know <hes> corn based death-knell drives up the price of food for people in developing countries so at is your plan account for that and he looks at me and goes <hes> yeah i read that article in foreign affairs to mclane mclane is based on cellulosic ethanol so that you can use things like grass clippings and leaves to me as well lou rich a bridge to cellulosic ethanol was like oh <music> embarrassed check mate motherfucker yet. He is obviously you run on. Get us some white castle. Nasa even knew the article i read that wasn't on his campaigns website but i thought it was an interesting interaction then he'd said some things about the role that artists play in america and sort of said you know you guys give people an escape and i would love your help in making people's lives better substantively and he was asking for can you help me in a weekend of campaigning in iowa so myself olivia and an actually she's fantastic name <hes> meddling chicken walkway my favorite person she's also. I love mangla angling. She's so dope yeah. Kristen was on a show with her. She's the most she's so cool yeah so the three of us were non political surrogates a surrogate of somebody who speaks on behalf of a candidate candidate so that they can do a rally you can be in another state or another place in.
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Drag as you said. There were a couple people saw of day say descent dan on t._v. In you gonna be lucky enough to be one of them but now you've got evaluate. The entire implications of that seems like a lot to put on a twenty three year old actor. It's also superfluid right. You're by the way that that episode of buster. Non reads like a documentary to me like a real of stories of kashmir actors and <hes> and it's funny that people ask about the twenty four episode a lot because that was one of those where i'm like just psyched to play a character whose such an adult human being you know this because the comedy space sort of our thing like you're playing a likable nice guy so often like give me an asshole. I wanna play a despicable human being yeah but that conversation about whether to do accent with ira barbara was actually very helpful to me at the first movie did did this movie. Van wilder with ryan reynolds right first movie. I did a couple of years after college so you know andrew panay yeah. There's one of my yet miss it. I i had a blast making that movie. <hes> laura barbara caymans assists. It called me a lot that we were playing. This added the same agent so we'll be both unaware married to kristen bell. We're one step away from that so laura called me and said hey. I've got this amazing audition for you. I'm so excited headed. It's the supporting lead in a movie. You have to come to the office. I need to talk to you about the script and you know this office. In traffic from westwood is like a two hour scenario dario each way so i said why don't you just leave it at the dropbox and i'll pick it up tonight. Tell me what the character is at. I'm reading for just emailed me some of the sides and she doesn't. I want to talk to you about it. I'm i'm so excited. It is supporting lead in a teen comedy now. I'm excited semi some of the sides. What's the name of the character does just please just come in. Just just come in this went back and forth and i was like i promise you i will come in. Just tell me the name the character and send me some sites 'cause okay. <hes> the name of the character is taj mahal and she called me back and she goes honey. I figured you might do that yeah. I i study theater nor move out here to u._c._l._a. To play a guy named taj mahal fake the opportunity knocking and she he said i really need you understand that. This is a big deal. This is a supporting lead in studio comedy with ryan reynolds. Who's on two guys a girl and a pizza place. <hes> <music> will one day be dead pool and tara reid. Who's in american pie and you need to audition for this movie because if you get it then i'll be able to pitch you for a different caliber of projects that i currently cannot pitching for because you don't have those credits on your resume yeah and she said please just read the script so i read the script and yes it was phenomenally stereotypical who had a you know sort of exaggerated accent and lusting lusting after white girls who he couldn't get sort of every stirred up in the book also interestingly every stereotype of just being an eighteen year old male <hes> oversexed oversexed can't think things with dick like stereotype of that right yeah then i start realizing that the plot doesn't advance absent this character character so this question this goes back to sort of the accident conversation wealth times think it's kind of reductionist but so i'm not gonna play a cabdriver. I don't wanna play store clerk right well. Then you get into this weird territory of are we just saying that because they're working class jobs or do you actually mean that there's something one dimensional about the portrayal the historic portrayal of these roles or that they don't advance the plot of the film or the character doesn't have an arc. There's nothing for them to do right so i called laura back when we had this conversation with her and with barbara about like well this is really interesting because as i remember it being less about me being personally offended at these stereotypes ryan and more about me feeling incredibly bored by them shar right and there wasn't a ton of comedy for you to do. It was lazy comedy. Yes that's interesting. Yeah you could have been more offended by the the cheapness of the joke as opposed to the racial implications locations exactly right it was both and i remember calling one of the casting exact shoes v._p._n. N._b._c. this twenty years ago now. This woman named sewn unicor. She she happened to be indian-american and happened to be in the castle department at n._b._c. and i had had a general meeting with her a few hours prior and she said you know if you ever have any questions feel free to give me a call and i thought i am very conscious. Ships that to your point about african american actors. You're always being told you have to choose something based on an entire group of people <hes> and i thought maybe she would have some insight insight into this this role and so i called her and said there's a script and i told her everything that that taj mahal you call back so look doc. Barbara is absolutely right with everything she said businesswise. If you get a role like this one hundred percent she can pitch you for things that she just can't get you in the room for right now pilots and it's no secret secret that any woman any any performer of color has to have ten times more credits on the resume just out yeah so yeah so yes. She's being honest with you about that. How many things in the script offended offended you or did you find cringe-worthy like i don't know like thirty off the road number to start with anything in the script actually funny and i was like oh yeah like there's a thomas stuff like this back. It's lit on fire kind of phone this woman superintendent but he screws it up but it like goes beyond its very animal house esque in that regard okay so that part of it excites. You took out yeah like if his name was phil and he was from des moines and i could go out for this. That'd be super excited yeah yeah so she goes okay. Here's what you do pick ten of the thirty things and if you get that part sit down with the writers and the director and talk to them about those ten do things but in order to do that you have to come up with ten things that are funnier than what the writers came. You gotta replace it. Yeah you got. That was the first time that anybody nobody told me that. I had any agency in these conversations on all right because up until that point it was just a fight about. I don't wanna do this accent. You have to do the accent you know the horrible experience on sabrina the teenage witch. I remember a high or so mean and so like you're doing that accent. That's hard to do but i love your show. Ooh didn't matter so went through the audition process. The last audition i remember i walked into the waiting or minute was another guy. I was like all right. I wonder if this dude got the same aim feelings as i do if like see his stage name like his deal does he feel comfortable with all this and i walk into the waiting room and it was a white dude and brown face. Was it me it was not law but i was not shocked so wants wants his. I had seen it a ton in auditions before that and i've seen it a ton since that right again. Not interrupt your flow but i when when i say that you were a part of a different error. This is really the minimally. That's not how dare i never seen bill time. I have seen it happen was just over a decade ago slightly over a decade ago where i saw on a show. I was working. Okay which is five minutes ago looks at yes so the reason i say that as we like to think these things are leaps and bounds separated from mud even look even some of our friends have done them on counsels. There are screwing just admit that embarrassingly in two thousand three when we filmed it which came out in two thousand four. There's a scene in without a paddle where someone's gotta laser the scope and then i get up and they're like you've doubt on your forehead in. I immediately indian accent in the script and i did it. I thought that was i was proud of myself that i thought i did a good. Yes azure yes because i had heard it on this totally. Obviously it wouldn't do that today and obviously embarrassed. The bad happened but it happened. I was twenty eight in fuck. I did it and that was my first movie and i would have shifted my hands and eating on camera if they were to let me take your perfectly teeing up it was about to say which was my beef if was not with the guy in the waiting room is never with the other actor. At least this is what i believe. I was mostly fascinated. This brother who had at home did he drive. I have to audition with if so hold over three did did he do it in the bathroom. Did he come early. Go to all of the three casting sessions before in brown did his agent tell them to do. It didn't come up with the ear it so we're just having a conversation it's even using is that standard may salaam and learn really nice guy but i told myself when i saw that that he was not allowed to get that part right any of the conversations that are had with myself about the thirty thirty things or the conversation with sony about ten funny things that i could come up with or feeling like i hate that. I need to have those conversations at all because i just want to be funny all went out the window via. When i saw this dude embrace it was like no you are not allowed to have this and so i'm like i am going to do whatever i have to get this part. You don't get that credit on your resume. I want that credit monitoring addition pilots next year because i did this movie right and in addition like ryan is an incredibly funny guy. Oh oh yeah andrew was awesome. Director walt becker was really fun. It was a great improvisational room where we had fun and look. I think for a a younger generation of performers of color who are listening to this. They are cringing and rolling the ri- going. You're such an old man apologised <hes> a movie like that i get it out of that position and i am not going to fight you on it. Yes but i'm sharing my experience which was at that time. This is something that was was a a real thing that you need a credit on your resume to get work rate so when when harold in galway castle came around i was at a birthday party for a mutual friend john. It's an hayden schlossberg or the two guys who created the franchise and roll three movies and are hilarious. <hes> of mutual friend introduced us and jon hurwitz came up to me and said whoa you don't have an indian indian accent and it was the most off-putting thing right. You're at a buddy's birthday party in l._a. Yes i'm deuce bag is like in indian accent and i remember saying something like while you you do sound like an asshole yeah and what it meant was your so hilarious and van wilder. I'm a screenwriter. I wrote this movie called herald and corn go to white castle but the one of the leads is kit from new jersey..
"penn" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Talking love it. I don't from it at all good. Yeah i really really i mean you have such an amazing time. It's nice to hear that it's like legitimately well a real hobby he is. We're not doing it here. We are on the patio at my house. Monica and i are debating some hot button topic. That's it. I'm into motorcycles and chatting yup yeah. What's the hottest button <music> recently. That's a dangerous question assets i mean i think we both know generally what it is well. I don't actually hottest. I most rocco's let's yes tiro hukou sitting it should be it should be right. We haven't even ventured into the tobacco bullets start by saying the reason they become hot. Button topics is that we both love each other so much and we would love to have the same point of view on things so when we don't it's got an elevated weight to it yeah and but this reminds me of a very good friend who i worked with in d._c. She's brilliant me is an environmental environmental lawyer and found out recently over drinks that she's not entirely sure about climate science and all oh you talking about well what do you how is the and i thought she was joking for the longest time. I don't understand where we we you. This can't be true right right and then and i was like is this like. Are you one of these people who doesn't think we went to the moon either. That's ridiculous. Of course we went to the moon. Well you know what i i'm glad you're defending all of these policies as an environmental lawyer. I think we're just gonna have to let this one be by itself so we talk about tacos thousand well but look. I say fuck that whole debate. It's a relevant. Why would we be using a resource. We knows finite why what our daily activity be figuring out which one on his infinite one of my favorite conversations that i had when i used to work in in d._c. Was with young evangelicals who didn't agree with the guy i was working working for on like any issue <hes> but they believed that they were put on god's green earth to take care of it and so whether they agreed with the science or not was irrelevant because they thought why are we a using finite resources reason and dirty polluting. Why don't we just be good about it. Let's have fucking solar everything and wind everything because it's just the wise smart the thing to do when you're finding with a wife or something and you're you're fighting about the silverware drawer. That's not the issue generally talk. No we know you professionally is kalpana yeah but that name is what we would call a stage yes but interestingly it is also your own. How do i say your birth name. Calpe norrkoping kalpana culprit gulping is like actually pronounce it. This is like a hassan hussin hustle yeah exactly these meetings. I need to know that there are two acceptable pronunciation of a word like there's only dax to my knowledge but yeah but the right comparison i always get in trouble so gulping is a it's a good drought the word or i think the if not sunscreen hindi but it means the object of the dreamer the person who dreamed about okay so because it's not an english word obviously we speak english is our first language and so you're gonna take turns into captain sure <hes> that's not wrong wrong. Necessarily i mean it's not right but it's not like it's it's more like saying that advertisement versus advertisement was right or wrong. No one is that in england and one who says here yeah. I know i know monica's like the runaway origin of where it's from where advertisement advertisement or advertisement started but whoever it started is probably the correct. I think let me be more clear so is obviously the real porno. Kalpa is fine. I feel fine about <hes> but yeah no. It's a it's a screen name a stage name and when i first moved to l._a. In nineteen ninety five to go to u._c._l._a. u._c._l._a. To brother we both graduated in two thousand. I don't think that anyone there. I didn't know you i didn't i know you're a forty thousand people but you're you're sociology and film. Yes and i was anthropolgy yeah so i think we are on the same end of the campus right yeah and maybe even had sociology 'cause it's very likely we have crossed paths numerous. It's likely we have the same class at the same time. Yes that is possible four hundred person lectures. What kind of student were you because i think we shared this that i was here to be a comedian. I went to college. Get my mom to pay my rent and to make her happy so i didn't live on campus. I wasn't like like fully immerse. Ideas was their learning taking tests and splitting. Were you having the college experience. Yes i so i moved from new jersey to u._c._l._a. So i moved out there. When i was was eighteen i was in a triple in reaper which was awful. I loved the dorms but i was in triple room which meant new. It's you know the size of originally crafted for one human seattle with these weird bunk beds but i loved it. I loved being at u._c._l._a. I ultimately decided to go there because i knew i wanted to get into film and tv. I grew up in new jersey right outside of new york city and i loved theater but i thought if i get into an l. a. school that's going to be my opportunity to go out there early and yeah and to get an education and i liked actually that u._c._l._a. Had a diversity of your education experience it was a huge school it all these experts teaching random classes but if you wanted to do your own thing you could and you could kind of pick and choose also huge nerd so i took for example there are i tried to take ellis to this premed life sciences class as an elective ah <hes> and failed it and had to drop but i remember being in class and you know not understanding something the professor said and asking the kid next to me in the door look at my paper. I was like <music>. I'm a theater major buddy. This is an elective. I'm not competing for mid school with you yeah yeah but there was intense. Shit like that like oh. This is like as much as i'm here to be an actor like you guys are legit doctors yet doctors in training now phrase e side note unrelated monica. Watch this documentary on white nationalist us and one of the things that came out. I think you'll have the same shock i did. Which is when i got to u._c._l._a. I was like okay. I think at the time it was like forty forty two percent asian thirty nine percent caucasian just the most multicultural place i'd ever been my life so when we watch this white nationals documentary his guy started tracking people that had been at charlottesville and then found them at other rallies and then found out who they weren't kind of exposed their identity. One of them was a medical student at u._c._l._a. l._a. With a government clearance at a weapons manufacturing facility out here in california in of all the things of all the fairy tales. I made up about my classmates while sitting in class. I would never have thought there was a white nationalist there. It seems like why would you go there. You know you can choose everything yeah yeah. Yeah you're coming to one of the most diverse schools planet in your white. Nationalist is this i. I was just like oh. I guess you really don't know anybody. He became a white nationalist after that that experience because he had some bad interaction. We couldn't think it's possible maybe he had the wrong triple room and rebirth <hes> yeah you get the wrong. Two guys might set you on a bad bad actually out so i was an r._a. My third year ahead resident who came to me and they teach you this in your r._a. Training any kind of role using this would never happen but there's this training scenario. Where what would you do. If one of your residents comes to you and says my roommate drew. A swastika left it on his desk. Oh aw what how old is this training. I grew up in new york. City date was a fairly diverse community middle school. You go to a bar mitzvah buckets every weekend like the idea that somebody would hold. These views was so old to me. Yes my third year when i was an r._a. Had a resident who came to me and he was very upset and he said my roommate left a swastika on his desk and i don't know what and i couldn't believe that so i mean it is shocking but take back. I'm like wow that that happens. Is there any way this person was scribbling absent mindedly or this seems very i'm amount on a dangerous limb well. When you started. I was going to make a joke about the old son's crypt. They're hindu symbol the we've covered that but then you kept going allies. This is not a joking time no he. He is what he meant by it and the whole intervention in what was done. I can't remember entirely. I think they obviously reassigned the room because it's one of those the racist kids right to express himself is also something that's a thing of of course but also i mean come on. That's not the kind of thing that you mediate on your own when you're right. You have to kick that up to oh. That's supervisor but i remember telling my supervisor. I'm like you. No i remember sometimes when when beef happened with my residents like somebody using a word that the other person finds offensive and and tell the kid who's using the offensive word like back you know always they go well. That's my right i have. I have a right to use outward. You can't tell me that i can't you like dude total. You absolutely have a right to use that word. Do you have to be an asshole right now. Have the right to be an asshole like. Where did you grow up that you feel the need like somebody's taking something away from you. If you also have have a right to shit on your dining room table every day that is a right people in america half that doesn't mean one should defend that right to shit on their dining room table slippery slippery slope. It is <hes> u._c._l._a. Yeah just have to give this shutout because that's where you asked about the screen name <hes> that's that's where it sort of came together many a late night in the dorms like sitting in these stairwells and talking about nothing with people that become your best friends. I think it was my into in my second year and we were talking about. I was trying to get auditions and i would every wednesday. I would go down to this new stint on gayley avenue and get backstage west. Oh oh yeah which is now. I think only online right yeah. I always felt like i was participating in. Someone's murder plot when i was submitting. I've i've met people in one bedroom. Apartments roles one hundred percent..
"penn" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"Author author sean penn north author but with sean penn actor sean penn writer sean penn producer director and what we're in good fellow yeah i don't know if he would agree with that i've got asked him she thinks of himself as a good fellow will lead off with that when you get you wait a minute and it gets as there he is he's hearing in the door to that crowd my god carryon sean hello mr pin julia very well welcome so we were just talking about you and wondering whether because i had caused spoken to view as a good fellow one year if you think of yourself as a good fellow i think my my goto consolation when things are difficult is that worse things have happened to better people and so so i'm thinking i'm going to hold onto that for the time being that's good i who is there anybody on the face of the earth that could say that that couldn't say worse things that happened to better pay true it's a good go grace auditor yet really true but i think the question about do you think yourself is a good fellow do you think of yourself as good fellow normally yeah yeah yeah i mean i wish to be hoped to be tried to be i mean i don't you know i'm sure there are people have problems with me though lots of them are listening now yeah i think those guys are things it's always a good idea to be able to win one doubts themselves to two zero out and be just a little bit better the next day and you know it's it's it's hard to know sometimes how to be a good fella sometimes the best intentions go very wrong and one can wrestle with themselves about decisions that they made and so on and and way that in the balanced but yes the answer is i think i'm a pretty good fellow i see it in the eyes of my kids.
"penn" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"Sean welcome to my office thank you very much this is a real pleasure and honor the book is an one holding it up as if there's a camera but i will for your benfit bob honey who who just do stuff i enjoyed it it's a wild ride and yeah i mean i i my first thought or question for you is whenever you have new project whether it's a book or film i think you know this by now you're a divisive figure mr sean penn people seem to for whatever reason go to polar extremes when your name is brought up is that something that you've reconciled at this point is that something that you remember time before that happened i'm just curious of sort of like how you absorb the extreme way people react to you well i think you know reconciliation with it certainly is is a piece of my life and yet there's the part of it outs as a person among a world of people where i think we all should be considering ways in which we discourage divisiveness right and this book bob hunter who just is stuff while i'm sure for for the the reckless reader may seem again divisive it the the hope and the the offering is that there is a humor in the division right and that where there's humor perhaps there's less division right it's it's honey because i was thinking that when i was reading the book.
"penn" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"A fair amount you know we cover some of his notable collaborations terrence malick and woody allen brian depalma the list goes on and on and also talk to sean penn is the talk to somebody that's kind of a kind of a custodian kind of a a the latest in a lineage of great actors and he has deep connections with some of the the past generations he was very good friends with marlon brando he's very good friends with jack nicholson to this day so some really fascinating interesting anecdotes including sean penn's marlon brando impression i don't know if i've ever heard that this might be a an exclusive so he's he's a fascinating guy i know i know he's divisive to some count me in the camp that that admires sean penn as an actor as an activist as an iconic last he's a sees a smart intimidating dude and i was thrilled to welcome him to the office and to have this very fascinating to say the least chat so i'm gonna leave it at that and let you guys enjoy this conversation remember to enjoy his new book bob honey who just do stuff it is out in bookstores if a bookstore still exists near you or amazon and all those other kind of fun places you can bite online and of course remember to spread the good word of the podcast remember to review rate and subscribe on itunes spread the good word of happy second fused it means a lot to me so thanks advance here it is sean.
"penn" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused
"Today on happy say confused sean penn on his debut novel giving up acting just being sean fucking goes hey everybody i'm josh horowitz welcome to another edition of happy sad confused i'm sorry for the profanity right off the bat but sean penn guys sean effing penn flying solo for the podcast intro today sammy's otherwise occupied sad to say because i need someone to talk to about this i sean penn just left my office we had a wildly chat i was nervous about this one last time i was this nervous was was jane fonda movie tomlin and you know similar to those two you know i cons and they are i cons sean penn is an icon and needed intimidating dude i've never spoken to him before we cover a lot of this conversation his new book is called bob honey who just do stuff at as outright now it's a quick read it's a fun bizarre read it almost a fis description it's it's a novel about a septic tank salesman slash assassin it deals with very topical issues touches a little bit on meet to and are crazy commander in chief perhaps and and it's out there it's like sean penn i think you're going to other love this thing or it's just not going to be for you but if you do want to sit and in luxury it's in in sean penn's brain for a few hours this is the best way to do it besides listening to this podcast of course it's the go out and buy bob honey who just do stuff sean is very passionate about this new project and we talk about that and what why he is focusing on writing right now and of course we talk about where he is in his acting career and if you may have heard that he is talking very seriously about giving up acting he's talked about this in the past to be fair and maybe this won't last forever but he is serious about kind of falling out of love with acting and he details the reasons why in this conversation but just because he's non love with with acting and film doesn't mean i couldn't let this go by and not talk about some of his genius work as an actor and we cover.
"penn" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"Penn ratte all with the route no momma thous one may everybody's done common nobody wants to be alone because man without a woman i share slacking longrange and listen tired of most pen smc and why great the braille two that is you know in all they want no no back upon range then through paul waves range of things birth dan death three.
"penn" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Penn provided tale some one great two two if you now well i wanna know no right and then through the world all waves range is dan yes three one nobody wants to be awhile optus and on and on and on and on down me me the range agent as then through dan.